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Full text of "Lovell's Business and Professional Directory of the Province of Ontario, for 1882, Alphabetically arranged as to Places, Names, Business and Professions, with a Classified Business Directory of the City of Montreal"

S INSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA. FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENTi 



CLOCKS, 

Watches, 

Jewellery 

Cutlery, 

Violins, 

Concertinas, 

Fancy Stationery 



mmm 



FANCY GOODS, 
Dryg£ists' Sundries, 
Smokers' Sundries, 
Hollilay Goods, and 
Wedding and 
Birttifiay Presents 
of Fine Goods, 



O 3 CO ^ 



Vi 



2ni 



5CHULENBURG:M'Fte. Cos 



oi^Si-"''^^- 



POOL 



^£=^-^J^. 



ANO-^ 






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W %0& 1 02 RANDOLPH ¥ S r/?^^ T., 

>ETROIT, MICH . & WINDSOR , OfiT 



"O 



-I^WHITE'S LACE WAREHOUSE.^ 



;ooDs; 

■ACE8, 
;URTAINS, 
AMBREQUIif^S 
NTI-MACCAS 
EMBROIDERS 
NOVELTIES 



WHITE, 



^ 



^ ^^E. O.WHITE. 

♦^-•^ClE. J. JOSELIN. 
C. JOSELIN. 



ON'8 CLOVE 






CUT PLUG, 

LQjsra CUT. Is 



GLOBE TOBACCO CO., 

WIIVDSOR, OIVT. 

CO. SlWt HUCH ALLANJ Ptpsdt. HENRY LYMAN, Esq., Vlce-Prosldent 




LIBRARY 
BROCK UNMVERSITy"^^"" 



I 



Toronto A dvertimnientR. 



IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN 

HATS, CAPS AND STRAW aOODS, 

MANUTACTURERS OF 
LADIES' AND GENTS' 

FINE FOBS, 
BOBES, 
FOB COAIS, 
FUB GLOVES. 




Ac, Ac, Ac. 



BET AIL '. COR, KING AND) YONGE STREETS 
WHOLESALE : No, 2 KINQ STREET WEST, 



■'■ TORONTO. 



WOLTZ BROTHERS & CO., 

IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN FINE 

Swiss and American Watches, 



Sett in Ear Rings, Finger Rings, . 

Lace Pins, Bracelets, &c., &c, 

PKICES ItAXGING from $7.00 to $l.iOO.OO. 

|@^*For further particulars, address as below, 

29 KING STREET EAST, 

TORONTO, ONT, 



Ham ilto u A dve rtisemen ts. 




P. GRANT i SONS, 

.1, 

LAGER BEER & PORTER. 

SmiNG BREIVERT, 

HAMILTON, CAHADA. 

GURNEYS & WARE, 




MANtFACTttRERS OF 



PLATFORM 



AND 



COUNTER 




OF EVEJRY DESCRIPTION^ 

James Street, North, Hamilton, Ont. 



B&mM im Prim XtmL 



Kone Genuine unless Name stamped on Pillar and Beam, 



London Old., Advertise nifuds. 



Nicholas Wilson & Co,, 

IMPORTERS OF 

F/N£ IVOOLLENS 



AM» 



GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOOOS. 



THE FINEST 



Merchant Tailorim & Geiemen's Furnislis Store 



/.V VAyADA 



Our Cutters mve entire Satisfaction. 



NICHOLAS WILSON k CO., 
LONDON, ONT. 



MoTi treat A dvertisements. 



u.m 



BY SPECIAL APPOINTMENT, CARRIAGE MAKER FOR 




FIRST PRIZE BRONZE MEDAL and 
DIPLOMA for CARRIAGES, 
awarded at SYDNEY, N.S.W., 
1877 



FIRST PRIZE DIPLOMA awarded 

Centennial Commission, 

PHILADELPHIA, 

r876. 



B. LEDOUX, 












9 



FACTORY : 

125 & 127 St. Antoine Street. 

CARRIAGE WAREHOUSE AND OFFICE : 

lai Ie ISS ST, ^IITOIMl STlllT, 

MONTREAL. 

MB, BiUNQ LEnOViM 

Begs to inform the public, his friends, and 
strangers visiting Montreal, that he always 
keeps on hand, a Complete Assortment of 

ELEGANT FAMILY CARRIAGES, 

suitable for summer and winter. He has car- 
ried all honors at Provincial Exhibitions held 
in the last ten years. 

First Prize Exhibition of 1868 & 1870 

AND THE 

DIPLOMA AWARDED AT EffllBITION Of 1870. 

ALSO 

Two Silver Medals and Diploma for Car- 
riage and Sleighs awarded by Cana- 
dian Commission at Centennial, 
Philadelphia, 1876. 





Montreal Advertlsementti, 



ROBT. GARDNER & SON, 



MANUFACTUHERS OF 




UMi Heel Ovens, Biscuit k Cracker Machinery 

SHAFTING, HANGERS, PULLIES, &c. 

Ustiniate^s lfni*iUshed. 

ROBT. GARDNER £ SON, 

Nazareth, Brennan & Dalhousie Streets, 



Hamilton mul Montreal Advert iDemeti fa. 



iVPifl 



'^ '§■ 



m 



mm 






I 




Ml ii 




s 



AND 



MANUFACTURERS OF CIGARS, 



Hamilton, Ont. 



'^'^^ptli^il'''"" -t*DOMINION FILE WORKS*€* '^ljK-1'^SJfe^'''' 



in CciEida for Files. 




•5^ * ■J^' -K- * 



* * ^ -H- * -X- * * * -X- 



&. OUTRAM & SON, j 

IVlanufacturers of every Description of 

PAEIS, 1878. QUEBEC, Sept., 1877. 

HIGH CLASS.:i:FILES'& H^SPS, 

St. Gabriel Locks, Montreal. 




WW^MWWI T. 



MANVFACTirjilNO JEWELLER. 3Ianufaeturer of FINE 
GOLD mul SILVER CHAINS and JEWELLERY, 

Slate, Metal k Gravel Roofer and Dealer In Roofing Materials. 

Marb eize«i Slate MaMtels, (iratcs. I'.egisters, Veiitilatore, Table Tops, Sawed Slate Slab.s tor She.ves, Fire 
Walls, &c., &c, Maimfaoiurer and Wholesaie Dealer in Refrigerators, Oil Cabinets, Coal Hods, Coal Sitters, Slop 
PailB, and all descriptions of Plain and Japanned Tin Ware. Also Manufacturer of KIMBALL'S Patent Wood- 
Lined Refrigerator. , ^ .-^». — -*^«. 

Nos.783and 785 Craig Street, MONTREAL. 

Keeps constantly on hand a large assortment of CANADIAN and AMERICAN SLATE of the First Quality ; 
also Slate, Nails, Lead, Zinc, &c., &c. Booting in all its branches faithfully and promptly executed. Old Roofs 
r^'pairf d. Orders from abroad respectfully solicited, Galvanized Iron Cornices manufactured to any design. 



^hml fffil Ail Ct'i'l isv nw kIk. 



Hard^ware and Metal Broker, 

7 CUSTOM HOUSE SQUARE, MONTREAL 

Linrest f[Ufpt(itioHs at nU times far Pi(j Inni^ lUir Iron^ S/ieet 

Ii'oit, (ialr(inh:<'(l Iron, Tin 1*1 airs, (finafhi Phttcs, 

fV>7>/yrr, Zhir, Pif/ Tin, Lvutl, Iron <i'* Strcl lioif.s. 

Fish Plcites, Tires, Bolts, Xnts, Pail trot/ Supplies, and 



BAYLIS MANUFACTURING COT. 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

Ws, Colofs, Boiled 

Machinery Oils, Axle Grease, &c. 

Proprietors and Manufacturers of the 

CELEBRATED CROWN & ANCHOR CARRIAGE VARNISH, 

16 to 28 Nazareth Street, Montreal, 

No payments to be iniule to Agents uiiliss aiithniiziui liy our .spci-ial written iii><truili<iii>. 




JOSEPH A. EGGINTON, 

519 LAGAUCHETIERE ST., 

Evi'l'v M of 111 



and flit (iliis^ for Dooi'\ Wiiiflows, Etc., Etc. 
GAS A\D LAMP GLOBES, 

Glass Beveling, &c. 



R. HENDERY, 

^e§-s I L ^^ E 1^ S M T T H-^ 



MANUFACTURER OF 

Silrer Spoons, Forks, Tea Sets, Fresentation Plate, Prize Cups, 
Chnreh Connnanion Serriee, &c,, dc. 



Old \A/^ork Repaired and Replated equal to new. All Orders punctually attended to. 



134 ST. PETER STREET, 



MONTREAL. 



10 Montreal Advertisements, 




IMPORTER OF 

' li kM h\ later 

WATCH GLASSES, &e. 

Agent for iORGAN'S lliiiiiliago and Claj Crucibles, Porous Batterj Cells and Assay Goods, 

IVO. 146 ST. JAMES STREET, 



JOHN WIL.SON, Glasgow. JAMES R. ^A/'ILSON, Montreal, 

THOMAS ROBERTSON & CO., 

MONTREAL AND CLASCOW, 

IRON, METAL & TIN PLATE MERCHANTS, 

IMPORTERS OF SUPPLIES FOR 

[nieers, Boiler lakers, Steamfitters, Pluiers, ftsmifc k Railways, 

DJEALJSBS IJSr I^IG IJEtOW. 

Sole Agents ix Canada fob 
WILLIAM BAIRD A. CO., Glasgow: 

Makers of " G.IRTSHERRIE " and " EGLINTON " Pig Iron. 

LONSDALE HEMATITE IRON CO., Whitehaven : 

Makers of " LONSDALE " Hematite Pig Iron. 

CHAS. HUSTON Sl SONS, Coatesville, Pa. : * 

Makers of " LUKENS " Boiler Plate. 

POX, HEAD & CO., Middlesborough : 

Makers of " FOX, HEAD & CO." Boiler Plate. 

DAVID COLVILLE, Motherwell: 

Maker of " DALZELL " Steel Boiler Plates. 



^l^WfMQ BEOTMIL^, 



142 & 144 McGILL STREET, MONTREAL, 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 

Garden, Farm and Flower Seeds, Dutch Flowering 
Bulbs and Bedding Plants. 

J8@*Descriptive Catalogue Mailed to any address, free. Special quotations for 
Timothy and Clover Seeds, Seed Grain &c. 



London and Toronto Advertwements. 11 



Robinson^ Little & Co.^ 

DRT GOODS 

Wholesale, 

345 RICHMOND S T., 



London^ Out. 



E^TABLISHEB UEFQRE THE FLQQD, 



REID'S HOTEL, 

Wm. a. REID, Proprietor, 

Well Furnished Bedrooms, Excellent Table, Good Stabling, 

and charges extremely moderate. 

84:7 RID OUT STKEET, 



IMPERIAL SODA WATER WORKS. 



WALSH & CO, 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

Lmi), Ginpr Ale, M Water and Sarsaparila, 

124 BERKELEY ST. (South of Queen), TORONTO. 



Loudon, Advert mniu^nt.s. 



JEST A B L TSHIJI) 
1871. 






OFFICE AND ^A^ORKS: 

LONDON, ONTARIO, 

MANUFACTURERS OP 



JiS TA B LI SHED 
1871. 



PASSENGER COACHES, 

SMOKING, MAIL, EXPRESS & BAGGAGE CARS, 




GOLD MEDAL-INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION, TORONTO -1880 

TBOCKS, WHEELS & AXLES EIHED, CUSTINIIS i FOIIGINGS. 

CAPACITY, SIX CAMS DAILY. 

PRICES and SPEC I PICA TIONS fufnished on application. 

THOMAS MUIR, Manager. 



LONDON CAR WHEEL COMPANY. 

ESTABOSHED LONDON, ONTARIO, ^^^^Jt'SHEO 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



^m^mmim, %mAtt ami Cat Wktt\%, 

From the BEST COLD BLAST CHARCOAL IRONS. 

Castings of all Descriptions, Iron & Brass, 

THOMAS MUIR, Managing Director. 



Tui'i) II f<> Ail vert iiiemen tx. 



THE GANIIDIAN REPORTINIJ AND COLLECTING ASSOCIATION 



W. A. LAW & CO., Managers, 



UNION LOAN liUILlUNdS^ 2S & HO TORONTO STJtEET, TORONTO. 

AND OF 



HEAD OFFICE 

AfiSOriATKS OF 

THE N. A. ATTORNEYS' AND T. P. U. CO., 

No. 2W> JJKOAinVAV, Nf.w Yoijk, 
Tieliable CorreKiJoiKlerits fiiriiislii'd jiikI rolW-ctinns made upon fixed tfrri;s, in all iiarts of Carada, the United 

States and Europe. Branches Everywhere. 

I'lom Patkick Boylk, Esq., PubHaher and Proprietor 
of the " Irinh Cfnindinv." 



8TUBB8' MEECANTILE OFFICES, 

41' CUKSIIAM ST., LOMif»N, EnO. 



Messrs. W. A. Lav- & Co., Managers Canariian Jieport- 
iny and Collfcthu/ AsKoriatiott, Toronto. 
Gentlemen,—! have much pleasure in acknowledging 
Collections— through your yXgency- from the following 
localities. I am glad to testify to the prompt, efficient, 
and in every way satisfactory service rendered by your 
Association, as some of these accounts have been out- 
standing for many years. I may also add that it is not 
yet a month since 1 became a member of your Agency : 
Bathurst, N. JJ. ; Sterling, Ont., near IJelieville; 
Petersville, Ont. ; Pembroke, Ont. ; Emnu-tt, (;ue. ; Iro 
quois, Ont. ; Iroquois, Ont.; St. Thomas, Ont.; Noble- 
ton, Ont. ; Napanee, Ont., nrr.ount riDuiaif/ for 11 years ; 
Cornwall, Ont. ; Hrantford, Ont. ; Caledonia, rjnt. ; 
South Poxter, Que.; Lancaster, Ont.; Eingali, (int.; 
Inverary, Ont.; Shipka, near P^xeter; Hagersville,(Jnt.; 
Terrebonne, near Montreal ; Oresden, Ont. ; StonelniFu, 
Quebec; Foxboro', Belleville Agency ; Napanee, Ont.; 
Franktown, Carleton I'lace Agfiicy ; Macron. Ont ; 
Lowvillc, Brampton Agency ; Mandainin, (^ue. ; Bramp- 
ton, Ont. ; Lhesterville, Ont.; Casselton, Dakota Terri- 
tory, U.S. ; St. Anicet, ne;ir .loliette, t^ue., a 12 ffttirs 
acconnf ; Hanover, Ont. ; Winthrop, Out.; St. Pierre de 
Broughton, Que. ; Guelph, Ont., arroitut rnnnhif//or 10 
years; Walkerton, Ont.; Hamilton (2), Ont.; Ottawa, 
Ont.; Muskegon, Michigan, U.S. Yours, &c., P. Hovi.k. 



HEPORT 

and havr 

^"e confidently rec* m 



We are subscribers to the CANADIAN 
ING AND COLLECTING ASSOCIATION, 
found it exceedingly useful, 
mend it : ^ 

D. R. Wilkie, Cashier Imperial Bank, Toronto. 

.J. O. Buchanan, Inspector Federal Bank, Toronto. 

National Investment Company, Toronto. 

H. S. Howland, Sons &. Co'., Whfdesale Hardware, 

Toronto. 
S. Trees & Co., Wholesale Carriage Hardware, Toronto, 
Gillespie, Mead & ("o., Wliolesale Hats and Caps, 

Toronto. 
Ogilvy & Co. , Wholesale Dry (loods, Toronto. 
1). Arnott & Co., WliolesaleDry (iofxls Toronto, 
Tlie I.on<lon <Tuarantee & Acciilent Co. (London, Eng.), 

l»er A. T. McCr.rd, Jr., Manager. 
Union Fire Insurance Co. , Toronto. 
Woltz iJros. & ( o., Wholfsale .lewellers. Toronto. 
W«'lch & Tr< wern, .Manufacturing .Tewellers, Toronto. 
R. I'hilp, Wliok-sale Indertakers .Supplies, Toronto. 
Toronto Brewing & Malting Co.. Toronto. 
Robert Davies & Co., Rrewers, Toronto. 
I J. I^. RawlK»ne, (iun and l{itie Maker, Toronto. 
J. E. Kennedv, ALD.. Toronto. 
I Sanford, Vail & Co., Wholesale Clothiers, Hamil- 

toji. 
I John Harvey & Co., Wool Brokers, Hamilton. 



ryLTON, IVIJOHJE & O0.» 

Grocers, Wine and Spirit Merchants, 

Italian MsU''C]ion5cnu.n, 
7 K/NG STREET' WEST, 

TORONTO, ONT. 



HEWITT k CAPELL, 
FINE ^iNTOOD ^W^ORKERS, 

18 and 24 SHEPPARD STREET, 

TOI^OItTTO. 

Wood Turning, Scroll Sawing, Band Sawing, Shaping, Sticking, Planing and 

BAmEL'^ PLANING, 

Art Tiirnini/ and Fine Scroll Work our Specialty. 

Manufaetarers of Specialties. 



14 Guelph and Oananocpie Advertisements. 

WILLIAM WILKIE 

[GUELPH SEIVING MACHINE COMPANY) 

MANUFACTURER OF 

OSBORN SEWING MACHINES, 

SEVERAL KINDS AND OF THE MOST POPULAR DESIGNS 

EGG BEATERS, 

SAD IRONS (Polished and Plated), 
YARD MEASURES, 

SKATES (Steel and Iron), 
LAWN MOWERS (the best in the market), 
PRUNING KNIVES, TREE PRUNERS. 



TO THE TRADE ONLY. 

SBJSrn FOB JPBICE LISTS AJS^D QVOTATIONS, 

GUELPH, CANADA. 

QEORQE QILLIES, 

MANUFACTURER OF 

Fifth Wheels, Clips, Clip-King Bolts, Steps, 

SHAFT COUPLINGS, 

CARRIAGE HARDWARE A SPECIALTY. 

GANANOQVE, ONT. 

-^PROVINCIAL HOTEL, ^- 

GANANOQUE, ONT. 

A. M. GAMBLE, - - PROPRIETOR, 

IN VIEW OF THEirrnOUSAND ISLANDS, 

This Old Established House has recently changed hands, and has been thoroughly Renovated 
AND Refurnished throughout, in a style to meet the requirements of the travelling public. 

Commodious Sample Rooms for Commercial Men. Good Boats and Oarsmen in attendance for Fishing Parties. 

Telephone Connection with the G^rand Trunk Railway, 

" Tis not in mortals to command success." 
But we'll do more— Sempronis— we'll deserve it. 



Toronto Adcertweinenfs. 15 



DOMINION BOLT COMPANY, 

FMON/T md SHEMBQURNE STREETS^ 

TORONTO. 



FIRST PRIZE DOMINION EXHIBITION, 1880. 



CARRIAGE BOLTS, 



"Best Best," made from square and round Norway Iron, the latter by patented 
machinery, ensuring a like full square to that made from square iron. 

*' Best," made from best Staffordshire iron, same finish as '• Best Best," and 
annealed. 

*' Common," made from Best Staffordshire iron, with black heads. 

Railway Track Bolts, 

Railway Track 8pikes^ 

Wharf and Nhip Spikes, 

Quality not exceeded by any, native or foreign. Productive capacity, the largest in 

the Dominion. 

Hot Pressed IVuts, 

Machine Forgred ]\'uts, 

None better. In a few weeks there will be another machine in operation for small 

sizes of 

Cold Pressed Xuts, RiTetting* Burrs, 

and very soon there will be in operation an improved machine for % 

Plougrh Bolts, Boiler Rivets. 

No better and no greater variety can now be had elsewhere of 

Fancy Head Bolts, Machine Bolts, 

Coach Screws, Bridgre Bolts. 

Always afford satisfaction to buyers. 

Tire Bolts and Rivets, 

Sleig*h Shoe Bolts, Elevator Bolts, 

All of best quality, not second to any imported and annealed. 

Stove Bolts, Stove Rods, 

Iron Rivets of every kind. 



Iti Gnelplh (0}>t.) AdvertlmmentK. 

THE 

"BE LL org an: 

The Best in Design ! 

The Best in Value ! 

The Best Made! 



We Guaranfee all ORGANH to he Fir.st-Clam. 

M ere Enflorsefl lij our principal Professors. 

Send for Prices and Terms before -Buying, 
Our ORGAN is only made in 

• GUELPH, Ontario! 

Intending Purchasers should bear this in mind'. 



SEND FOR OURLATEST CATALOGUE- 



WM. BELL & CO., 

GUELPH, - - - ONTARIO. 



LOVELL'S 

Business and Professional 
DIRECTORY 



OF THE 



PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 



For 1882, 



ALPHABETICALLY ARRANGED AS TO PLACES, NAMES, 
BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONS, 



WITH A 



CUSSIPIED BOSINESS OIBECIORV OF THE CITy OP iONTBEAL 



Price $6.00. 



montreal : 
Printed and Published by John lovell & Son, 

ST. NICHOLAS STREET. 
1882. 



co:n"ten"ts. 



Historical Sketches of tlie Provinces comprised in the Dominion of 

Canada ; also, of the Province of Newfoundland, - - - 39-78 

Alphabetical Directory of Ontario, ------ 417-1053 

Index to Cities, Towns and Villages, - . _ _ - 21-25 

Index to Advertisers Names in Ontario, ----- 26 

" in Montreal, 27 

" " " in English Section, - - - - 27 

" in Scotch Section, - - - - 27 

Index to Business Heads in Ontario, ----- 28 

" in Montreal, ----- 29 

" in English Section, - - - - 30-31 

" in Scotch Section, - - - - 31 

Classification of Businesses, &c., in Ontario, . - - . 1055-1364 

*.' " in Montreal, - - - - 1375 

Classification of Advertisers in English Section, - - - - 32-38 

^* " in Scotch Section, - - - - 38 

in Paris, France, - - - - 1439-1440 

in Chicago, 111., - - - - 1437 

Miscellaneous Index (Dominion of Canada and- the Province of 

Ontario,) --------- 31 

Banks in Canada, with their Agencies, - - - - - 295-297 

Customs and Excise Tariff, ------- 79 

Postal Guide for the Dominion of Canada, . - - - 97-136 

Newspapers and Periodicals in Ontario, ----- 252-263 

'' in Montreal, 1418-1420 

Railway Pontes with Key, - - - - - - - 137-251 

Telegraph Offices in Ontario, - ------ 298-300 

Preface, - 19-20 



PHEF^CE 



The preparation of Directories, perhaps as vividly as anything else, impresses 
the compiler with a sense of the progress of the country in all that constitutes 
material prosperity. Villages bearing names yet unfamiliar are found to have 
taken root where, not many years ago, the stilhiess of the forest was only invaded 
by the stroke of the woodman's axe, and wliat were formerly thin settlements are 
seen to be advancing, under the iiii})etus of an active and persevering population, 
to the rank of important towns. 

Looking back over the comparatively brief period during which the senior 
member of their finn has been engaged in the publication of Directories, the 
Publishers find ample evidence of an expansion in which the people of this 
country may well take pride and satisfaction. Kef^Tring especially to Ontario, 
this Province which, in 1857, when Lovkll's Canada. Directory was issued, 
contained 830 places, now includes I Too places in which business occupations 
are carried on, besides a large number of places inhabited by farmers and others, 
not engaged in mercantile pursuits. And in the population and flourishing 
industries of the cities and towns there is like evidence of continuous and healthy 
progress. It was calculated that the present Directory of Ontario w^ould extend 
to about one thousand pages: it has actually reached 1441. pages. The publishers 
hope that this considerable addition to the size of the volume will explain and 
justify the delay which has occurred in its publication. 

Of the labor expended on the present Directory it may not be out of place 
to say a word or two here. In the Prospectus the Publishers promised that no 
effort would be spared to produce a work which would worthily reflect the 
greatness, the energy, and the progressive spirit of the important Province of 
Ontario. That promise they have kept in view throughout the long interval of 
preparation, and they venture to think that it is amply fulfilled by the work 
which they now lay before the public. After the names in the various places had 
been taken with aU possible care, the proofs of the first returns were corrected 



20 Preface. 



from door to door by the Publishers' own agents, and further revision was had 
where circumstances appeared to call for it. The accuracy of the result, it is 
believed, is far in advance of what is usually attained by comprehensive works 
of til is class. 

In addition to the lists of names, the Directory comprises an extensive col- 
lection of statistics and miscellaneous information relating to the Province of 
Ontario and to Canada generally. Historical Sketches of the Provinces are also 
included. In this connection it is the pleasing duty of the Publishers to make 
grateful mention of the kindness which in so many instances facilitated their 
researches. To Col. William White, Secretary of the Post Office Department, 
and to the Postmasters, and other gentlemen, throughout the Province, the Pub- 
lishers are under special obligations. They also beg to acknowledge the very 
valuable assistance rendered by Mr. P. A. Crossby, and Mr G. Mercer Adam, 
of Toronto, who kindly undertook the examination and revision of the proof- 
sheets for that city. The latest official reports have been used in the preparation 
of the statistical information, and the Publishers have availed themselves of the 
pages of the Canadian Almanac, for 1882, for the lists of county officers, courts, 
banks, and other matters. 

The Publishers cannot conclude these observations without drawing attention 
to the increase of the Newspaper Press of Ontario. The article prefixed to the 
returns of the Newspapers published in Ontario (page 252) will be found worthy 
of perusal, and the lists themselves are full of interest. The greatest care has 
been taken to make this department of the Directory as accurate as possible ; 
and in this, if all other evidence were lacking, the reader may find a most 
striking illustration of the growth of the Province. 

THE PUBLISHERS. 



INDEX TO CITIES, TOWNS AND VILLAGES IN ONTARIO. 



PAGE 

Aberarder 417 

Aberfoyle 417 

Abingdon 417 

Aboyne 417 

Acacia 417 

Acton 417 

AdaniH' Corners. See 

Perry toirn 

Adams' Mills 418 

Adare 418 

Addison 418 

Adelaide 419 

Adinaston 411) 

Adolphustown 419 

Agincourt 419 

Ailsa Craig 419 

Ainleyvillo. Sea Iirunn<dH 

Alberton 420 

Albury 420 

Aldershot 420 

Alexandria 420 

Alfred 421 

Algonquin 421 

AlTaiiburg 421 

Allan Park 421 

All:indale 421 

AUanford 422 

Allisonville 422 

AUiston 422 

Alma 423 

Alma (Bruce) 423 

Almira 424 

Almonte 424 

Alport 425 

Alton 42r) 

Altona 426 

Al vinston 426 

Amberley 426 

Ameliasburg 427 

Amber.-tburg 427 

Amiens 428 

Ancaster 42H 

Angus 429 

Antrim 42!) 

Appin 429 

Appleby 429 

Appleton 429 

Apsley 429 

Apto 430 

Arden i'M) 

Ardoch 430 

Ardtrea 430 

Argyle 430 

Arkell 430 

Arkona 430 

Arkvvright 431 

Arlinfft(m 431 

Armadale 431 

Armow 431 

Armstrong's Falls. See 

Ale Ke liar 

Arnott 431 

Arnprior 431 

Aros 432 

Arthui- 433 

Ashburn 434 

Ashburnham 434 

Ashdown 434 

Asbgrove 434 

Asbton 434 

Asselstine's Mills. . . . 4.35 

Atba 4.35 

Atherley 435 

Atherton 435 

Athlone 435 

Athol 435 

Attercllffe 435 

Auburn 435 

Auburn Mills 436 

Augbrim 436 

Augusta T'n ball. See 

Centre Augusta 

Aultsville '.. 436 

Aurora 436 

Avening 437 

Avon 4.37 

Avonmore 437 

Avonton 438 



PAOE 

Aylmer 4.38 

Ayr 4.38 

Ay ton 4.39 

Baby's Point 440 

Baden 440 

Baillieboro 440 

Bainsville 440 

Bala 440 

Balderson 440 

Baldwin 440 

Bal'antrae 441 

Ballantyno's Station... 441 

Ballinafad 441 

Ballsville 441 

Ballycroy 441 

Ballyduff 441 

Balnier Island. See Stcir- 
artvillc 

Balmoral 441 

Bal.'iani 442 

Balsovor 4-H 

Baltimore 442 

Bamberg 442 

Banda 442 

Bandon 442 

Bannock burn 442 

Barb 442 

Barrie 442 

Batb 445 

Batteau 446 

Battersea 446 

BaytlHld 446 

Bavsville 447 

Beacbburg 447 

Beacbville 447 

Bealton 447 

Boamsville 447 

Bear Brook 448 

Boaverton 448 

Bedford 449 

IJeeton 449 

iielfast 450 

lielfountain 450 

Belgrave 450 

Belhaven 450 

r.elle Hiver 451 

Belleville 451 

Bell Ewart 450 

Bell Kock 460 

Bell's Corners 460 

Bell's (Crossing 46(1 

Belmont 460 

Belinore 460 

Bonmiller , 461 

Bennies Corners 460 

Bennington 461 

Bensfort 461 

Berkeley 461 

Berlin 461 

Berne. See BInke 

Bervie 463 

Berwick 463 

Betbany 463 

Bewdley 464 

Billings Bridge 464 

Bingbam road 464 

Binlsall's 464 

Birkball. ^'ee Brigden 

Station 

Birmingbam 464 

Birr 464 

Bisbop's Mills 464 

Bismarck or West 

Lome 464 

Black Bank 465 

Black Creek 465 

Blackborse Corners . . 465 

Black's Corners 465 

Blair 465 

Blairton 465 

Blake 466 

Blantyre 466 

Blenbeim 466 

Blessington 466 

BloomHeld 466 

Bloomingdale 467 

Bloomington 467 

Bloomsburg 467 



pAoe 

Bluevale . . 467 

Blytb 468 

Blytheswuod 468 

Bobcaygeon 468 

Bogart 469 

Bolingbroke 469 

Bolsover. See Balsover 

Bolton 469 

Bomanton 470 

Bondhead 470 

Bongard's Corners 470 

Bonnecbere Point 470 

Bookton 470 

Bornbolm 470 

Boston 470 

BoHwortb 471 

Botany 471 

Botliwell 471 

Bouck's Mill 472 

Bowling (ircen 472 

Bowmanville 472 

Bo wood 474 

Box (Jrove 474 

Boydsviile 474 

Boyne 474 

Bracebridge 474 

Bradford 475 

Braemar 476 

Braeside 477 

Bramley 477 

Bramnton 477 

Brancnton 478 

Brandy Creek . 484 

Brantford 479 

Bre<'hin 485 

Brentwood 4^ 

Breslau 485 

Brewer's Mills .. 485 

Brewster 485 

Bridgenorth 485 

Brhigeport 486 

Brldgewater 486 

B.igden 4x6 

Brigliam's Comers.. , . 487 

Brigbt 487 

Bri^bton 4^7 

Brink wortb 488 

Brinsley 48s 

Brisbane 489 

Brockton 489 

Brockville 4M) 

Bronte 494 

Brook 491 

lirooklin . 494 

Brook dale 4JM 

Brousbam 494 

Browns Corners 495 

Brownsville 495 

Brucefleld 495 

Bruce Mines 495 

Brudenell 495 

Brunner 4fK) 

Brunswick 496 

Brussels 496 

Bryanston 497 

Buckhorn . 497 

Bu lock's Corners . ... 497 

Burford 497 

Burgessville.. 498 

Burgoyne 498 

Burieigb 498 

Burlington 49S 

Burnhanithorpe 499 

Burnley 499 

Burns 499 

Burnstown 499 

Burritt's Rapids 499 

Burtcb 500 

Burton 500 

Bury's Green '. .. . 500 

Busbtield .500 

Buttonville 500 

Buxton 500 

Byng 500 

Byng Inlet 500 

Byron 301 

Caesarea 501 

Cainsville 501 



PAGE 

Caintown 501 

Caistorville .901 

Calabogie 501 

Caldwell 602 

Cal.don East 502 

Caledonia rM2 

Caledonia Spgs 50.3 

Camborne .503 

Cam bray .503 

Camden East .503 

Cameron 504 

Camilla 504 

Camlacliie 504 

Campbellford 504 

Campbells Cross 506 

Campbeliton 506 

Canipbellville 605 

Camp<leji .505 

Canboro 606 

Cantield 606 

Canfleld .Junction 606 

Cannifton ,...506 

Canning . 606 

Cannlngton 606 

Canton 507 

Cape Rich 507 

Cardinal 607 

Carleton Place 507 

Carlton West 508 

Ciirlingford 508 

Carlisle .509 

Carlisle 509 

Carlow .509 

Carluke 509 

Cailsruhe 509 

Carp 609 

Carratraca Spgs 610 

Carron Brook. See Dublin 

Carrvllle 610 

Carlbage 510 

Cartwrigbt 510 

Cashel 510 

Casbmere 510 

Cassel 510 

Ciusselman 510 

Castlederry. See Mount 

Hurat 

Ca.stlemore 511 

Castleton 511 

Cataract 511 

Cataraqui 511 

Catbcart 511 

Cavanville 512 

Cavuua 512- 

Cedar Dale 512 

Cedar (i rove 613 

Cedar Hill 513 

Cedarville 613 

Centra.ia 513 

Centre Augusta 513 

Centreton 513 

Centreville 513 

Centreville 514 

Cbandos 514 

Cbaring Cross 514 

Cbarleston 514 

Cbarleville .514 

Charlotteville C 514 

Chatham 515. 

Cbatsworth 520' 

Cheapside 521 

Cheltetiham .- 521' 

Cbepstowe 521 

CbeirvCeek.... 522 

Cherry Vallejr. 522 

Chesley 522 

Chesterfield 522 

Chesterville 523- 

Chippawa 523. 

Churchill 523 

Chuvcbville 524 

Clachan 524j 

Olairville 524 

Clandeboye 524 

Claremont 524 

Clarence 526. 

Clarence Cr<^ek 525- 

Clarksburg 52& 



22 



Index to Cities, Toivns and Villages, 



PAOK 

Clark's Mills. See Camden 

East 
Clarksville. See Beeton 

Claude 525 

Clayton 526 

Clear Creek 526 

Clearville 526 

Clifford ; 526 

Clifton. See Niagara Falln 

Clinton 5L'7 

Clover Hill 529 

Cloyne 529 

Cobden 529 

Coboconk 529 

Cobourg 529 

Godrington 532 

Colbeck 532 

Colborne 532 

Colchester 533 

Colchester's Crossing 533 

Cold Springs 534 

Coldstream 534 

Coldwater 534 

Colebrook 534 

Coleraine • 534 

Cjoleridge 535 

Cole's Corners. 535 

Colinville 535 

Collingwood 535 

Collins Bay 537 

Colpoy's Bay 538 

Columbia or Coventry. 538 

Columbus 538 

Col well 538 

Comber 538 

Combermere 5.'>n 

Concord 539 

Conestogo . 539 

Coningsby 539 

Connor 540 

Couroy 540 

Cousecon 540 

Conway 540 

Cookstown 540 

Cooksville 541 

Copenhagen 541 

Copetown 541 

Copleston 541 

Corinth 541 

Cornell 542 

Cornwall 542 

Corunna 543 

Cottam 543 

Coulson 544 

Courtland... 544 

Courtwright or Moore- 
town ............. 544 

Cowal « • . 544 

Craighurst 544 

Craigieith 544 

Craigsholme 545 

CraijAA ale 545 

Cranbrook 545 

Crawford 545 

Crediton 545 

Creek Bank 545 

Creemore 546 

Creighton 546 

Cressy 516 

Crielf 546 

Criuan 546 

Cromartv 546 

Crossbill 546 

Croton 547 

Crowland 547 

Croydon 547 

Cruickshank 547 

Crysler 547 

Culloden 547 

Cumberland 547 

Cumminji's Bridge 548 

Cuiinninsville 548 

Cumnock 548 

Curran 548 

Dae -e 548 

Dalhousie Mills 549 

Dalkeith 648 

Dalston 549 

Danforth 549 

Darling Road 549 

Dartford 549 

Davenport 549 

Davisville 549 

Dawn Mills 549 



PA.GE 

Dealtown 549 

De Cewsville .• . 550 

Deerhurst 550 

Delaware 650 

Delhi 650 

Delta 551 

Demorestville 551 

Denbigh 551 

Denfteld 551 

Deniston. See Godfrey 

Derrv ville 651 

Derry West 551 

Derwent 552 

Desboro 652 

Deseronto 552 

Desmond 652 

Devizes 552 

Dexter 652 

Diamond 553 

I )ickinson's Ldg 553 

Dixie 553 

Dixon's Corners 553 

Dobbington 553 

Dollar 553 

Do minion ville 553 

Donegal 554 

Doon 554 

Doran . 554 

Dorchester Station ... 554 

Dorking 554 

Douglas 555 

Douglas 555 

Dover South 556 

Downey ville 555 

Drayton 566 

Dreaney's Cors 556 

Dresden 556 

Drew 557 

Dromore 557 

Drumbo 557 

Druramondville West.. 558 

Druraquin 558 

Di-yden, See Palmer ston 

Drysdale . 558 

Duart .558 

Dublin 558 

Duffin's Creek. See Picker- 
ing 

Dunbar 559 

l^unbarton 559 

Dunblane 559 

Duncan 559 

Duncan Mine 559 

Duncansville 559 

Duncrief 560 

Dundalk 560 

Dundas 560 

Dundela 562 

Dundonald 662 

Duuedin 562 

Dunganuon 562 

Dunkeld 563 

Dunnville .563 

Dunrobin 564 

Dunsford 564 

Duntroon 564 

Dunv-^gan ,.... 561 

Durham 565 

Duttou 565 

Eagle 566 

Eagle Kiver 566 

East iiawkesbury. See 

Barb 

Easton's Corners 566 

East Williamsburg 566 

Eastville. See holt 

EastAvood 566 

Ecclesville. See Truilell 

Eddystone 566 

iLden 567 

Eden Mills 567 

Edgar 567 

I'^dyeworth. See Valetta 

Edmonton 567 

Edwardsburgh. See Car- 
dinal 

Effingham 567 

Egan ville 567 

P:gbert 568 

Egerton 568 

Eglinton 568 

Egmondville 568 

Egremont 668 

Elba 568 



PAQK 

Elder 569 

Eldon 569 

Eldorado 669 

Elf rida 669 

Elgin 669 

Elginburg 669 

Elginfield 669 

Elimville 669 

Elizabethville 569 

EUengowan 570 

Ellesmere 670 

Elm (a rove 670 

Elmira 670 

Elmvale 570 

Elmwood 671 

Elora 571 

Elphin 572 

Elsinore 572 

Embro 673 

Embrun 572 

Enfield 573 

Enniskillen 673 

Ejiniskillen 573 

Ennismore 573 

Ennisville 574 

Ennotville 574 

Enterprise 574 

Epping 574 

Epsom 674 

Eramosa 574 

Erbsville 574 

Erie 574 

Erin 575 

Erinsville 575 

Ernestown Station 575 

Escott 575 

Essex Centre 575 

Ethel 576 

Eugenia 576 

Evelyn 577 

Everett 577 

Eversley 577 

Everton 577 

Exeter 577 

Fairfield 578 

Fairfield East 578 

Fairfield Plains 578 

Fairview 579 

Falkenburg 579 

Falkland 579 

Fall Brook 579 

P'armersville 579 

Farmington 579 

Farquhar 579 

Farran's Point 680 

Fenajihvale 580 

Feiiella 5H» 

Fenelon Falls 580 

Fennell's 581 

Fen wick 581 

Fergus 581 

Ferguson 582 

Ferguson's Falls 583 

Fergusonvale 583 

Fermoy 583 

Fernhill 583 

Fesserton 583 

Feversham 583 

Fingal 583 

Fisher's Mills 584 

Fisherville 584 

Fitzroy Harbor 584 

Five Stakes. See Talbot- 
ville Royal 

Flesherton 584 

Flesherton and Priceville 

Station 585 

Flinton 585 

Fletcher 585 

Florence 685 

Floradalf 585 

Foley 586 

FoMthill.. 586 

Fordyce 5^6 

Fordwich 586 

Forest 686 

Forest Mills 587 

Forester's Falls 588 

Forestville 588 

Forfar 588 

Formosa 688 

Fort Erie 588 

Fort William 688 

Fournier ... 589 



PAOB 

Foxboro 689 

Frankford 689 

Franklin 689 

Franktown 690 

Frankville 690 

Fraserville 690 

Fredericksburg 690 

Freelton 591 

Freeport 691 

Freiburg 691 

Frenchman's Bay 591 

Frome 691 

FuUarton 691 

Fulton 591 

Gad's Hill 692 

Gait 692 

Gamebridge 694 

Gananoque 694 

Garafraxa 696 

Garden Hill 596 

Garden Island 596 

Garden Kiver 597 

Garnet 697 

Georgetown 1365 

German Mills 598 

Gilbert's Mills 598 

Gilford 598 

Gladstone 598 

Glammis 598 

Glanford See Rentov 

Station 

Glanworth 599 

Glasgow 599 

Glasgow 599 

Glenallen 1366 

Glenarm 699 

Glencairn 699 

Glencoe... 599 

Glendower 600 

Glen Huron 600 

Glen Major 1366 

Glen Morris 601 

Glen Nevis 601 

Glenmeyer 601 

Glenshee 601 

Glen Tay 601 

Glenvale 601 

Glen William 601 

Gloucester 602 

Goble's Corners 602 

Goderich 602 

Godfrey 605 

Goldstone 605 

Goodwood 605 

Goie's Landing 1366 

Gormley 605 

Gorrie 605 

Gosport 606 

Gourock 606 

Gowan 606 

Govvanstown 606 

Gower Point 606 

Grafton 607 

Grahamsville 607 

Grant 607 

Grantley 607 

Granton 607 

Gravenhurst 608, 

Grenbank 609 

Greenbush 609 

Green Kiver 609 

Greensville 609 

Greenwood 609 

Gvesham 609 

Gretna 609 

Griersville 609 

Griffin's Corners 610 

Griftith 610 

Grimsby 610 

Grovesend 610 

Guelph 611 

Guilds 616 

Guysboro 610 

Hagersville 616 

Hagel's Corners 617 

Haliburion 617 

Halloway 617 

Halls ( orners 617 

Haltonville 618 

Hamilton 618 

Hammond 638 

Hampstead 637 

Hampton 638 

Hannon 6 



Index to Cities, Towns and Villages. 



23 



PAGE 

Hanover 6.W 

}fanllii)/e 639 

Harlem dlV.) 

Harley CM 

If aiMrif)ny fi-Jf) 

Harold 639 

Ha'-pnr (V.VJ 

Harriclsville ftJ!) 

Harriii'^toii ^'{9 

Harrishurg 13<U) 

Harrison's Corners — MO 

Haniston VAO 

Harrow (Ul 

HarrowHmith 6H 

Hartfonl 642 

Harliii^ton 642 

Hartley 642 

Ha;trnan 642 

Harwi<!h..,. 642 

Ha'-wood 612 

HaHtings 6J2 

Haultain 643 

Havc.lock 0-t3 

Hawkcsbury 613 

Hawkstoiie 643 

Hawksvllle 6M 

Hawtrev 644 

Havsland 6M 

Haydon 614 

Haysville 644 

Haz'edean CAl 

IToadfonl 614 

Heathoote 64t 

Heiikston. ... 615 

Heidolbiirg 645 

Hendrie 64r> 

Henderson 6 15 

Henry 645 

Henfryn 615 

Hensa'll 615 

Hepworth 646 

Hespeler 616 

High I'^ills 616 

HigUHeld 616 

Hi<j:ligate 616 

HiL,diland Creek 617 

Hillier 647 

Hillsboro 647 

Hlllsburgh 647 

Hillsdale 64.S 

Hill's Green 61S 

Hilton CyiH 

Hinchinbrooke 6 is 

Hoasic 648 

Hockley 61H 

Holbrook 64S 

Holland Landing 619 

Hoilin 619 

Holloway 619 

Holinesville .^619 

Holstein 649 

Holt 650 

Hoiyrood 650 

Homer 650 

Honey wood 650 

Hopetown a">0 

Hordes 650 

Hornby 650 

Homing's Mills 650 

Houghton Centre 651 

Howe Island 651 

Howick See Gorrie 
Hullsville See Garnet 

Huntley 651 

Huntsville 651 

Hu ton 651 

Hyde Park Cor 651 

Ida 651 

Tlderton 652 

Indiana 652 

Indian River 652 

Ingersoll 652 

Inglis's Falls 6.5.5 

Ingoldsby 6.55 

Innisville See Etmisvllle 

Inl.stioge 655 

Inkerman 655 

Innerkip 656 

Inverary 656 

Inverhuron 656 

Invermay 656 

Inwood 657 

lona 657 

Ireland. See Clandeboye. 



PAOB 

IriHh Creek 667 

Iroquois 657 

Islay 6.58 

Ifllingt/m 658 

I varihoe (558 

Ivy 668 

Jackson 658 

Jamestown 658 

Janetville 658 

Jarvls 6.59 

Jersey 6.59 

JeiseyvlUe 6,59 

Jolinstown 660 

Jordan fJOO 

Jordan Station 6<;0 

Joseph burg 660 

Jura 6<;0 

Kable See Black Creek 

Kars 660 

Kastnerville 660 

Keady 660 

Keeiie 661 

Keenansvllle 661 

Kelvin 661 

Kenjble 661 

Kemptville 661 

Kenilworth 6<.;{ 

Kendal 663 

Kenmore 66;j 

Kent Bridge 663 

Kerry 6(53 

Kert<h 663 

Kerwood 6f>3 

Keswick or Medina. . . . 663 

Kettleby 664 

Keyser WA 

Kiilva 664 

Kilhride WA 

Killarney 664 

Killean 661 

Kilmanagh 664 

Kilmarnock 6(>5 

Killmartin 665 

Kilsyth 665 

Kilwo th Wm 

Kimberley 666 

Kinburn 665 

Kincardine 665 

King 6«57 

King Creek 667 

Kinghorn ... 667 

Kinglako 667 

Kingshridge 667 

K ingsf ord (5(57 

Kingsudll 668 

Kingston 668 

Kingston Mills 668 

Kingsville 676 

Kinkora 676 

Kinlough 677 

Iviumouut 677 

Klnsale 677 

Kintail 677 

Kiiitore 677 

Kippen 677 

Kirby 678 

Kirktield 678 

Kirlvhill 678 

Kirkton 678 

Kirkwall 678 

Kleinburg 678 

Komoka 678 

Kossuth 679 

Lafontaine 679 

Laggari .... 679 

Lake Dore 679 

Lakefield 679 

Lakelet 680 

Lakeside 680 

Lakeview ... 6!^0 

L'Amable 680 

L'Amaroux 680 

Lambeth 680 

I.Ambton. See Sombra 

Lambton Mills 681 

Lanark 681 

Lanciuster 681 

Lansi 682 

Langford 682 

Ijangside 682 

Lan-,rstatf 682 

Langton 682 

Lan.sdowne 682 

Lansing 683 



PAGE 

Lareie 6t<3 

Laskay 6^3 

Latona 6^3 

I.«atta'8 Mills. See Plain- 
Jield. 

Laurel 683 

Lavender 684 

Lawrence 684 

Leamington 684 

Leaskdale (M 

Le lireton Flats 6f5 

Lefroy 685 

Leith 685 

I/cmonville 685 

Lennox. See Perryttnrn 

Station. 

Leskard..; 6><5 

Ivcslie 1366 

I>ethbridge 6^6 

Lieury 686 

Lifford 686 

Limehouse 6*^6 

Lime I>ake 686 

Lindsay 6^6 

Linton 13<)7 

Linw<K»d 6H9 

Lion's Head 1367 

Lisadel. See Fordwich 

Lisbon 690 

Lisburn 6fK) 

Lisle 690 

Listowell 690 

Little Britain 61»2 

Little Hideau 692 

Lloydtown 692 

Lobo (;!i3 

Loch Carry 693 

U)chiel 693 

Lockton 69.3 

I.#gierait 69.) 

Londesborough 693 

Lon«loii 6M 

Longford Mills 714 

I.K>ngwo(Ml. .SV^* It'endiffo 

Longwood Station 714 

Ix)n8da'e 714 

Ix)retto 714 

L'Orlginal 714 

Lorraine 715 

I./Otus 715 

I^misville 715 

Lov.ttt 715 

liowbanks 716 

Lowville 715 

Lucan 716 

Lucknow 717 

Lumley 717 

Lunenburg 717 

Luther lU 

Luton 71K 

Lyn 718 

Lyn«lon 7lx 

Lyndhurst 719 

Lynedoch 719 

Lynnville 719 

Lyons 720 

Maberlv 1367 I 

Mackies 720 ' 

Macton 720 

Macville 7l!0 

McDonahrs Cors 720 

McCrregor 720 

Mclntvre 720 

McKellar 720 

Madoc 720 

Maid.<stone Cross 722 

:\raitland. 722 

Maitlandville 722 

Malakotf 722 

Malcolm 722 

Malton 723 

Malvern 723 

Mallorytown 722 

Manchester 723 

Manchester 724 

Mandaumin 724 

Manilla 724 

Manitowaning 1367 

Mannheim 725 

Manotick 725 

Mansewood 725 

Mansfield 725 

Maple 725 

Maple Grove 726 



PACK 

MapleHill 726 

Mapletou 72f 

Maple Valley 72» 

Marathon 72* 

.Marble Hock 72$ 

Marchmont 72t 

Marden 726 

Man posa 72f 

Markdale 1366 

Markham 72T 

Marlbank 728 

Marmion 728 

Marmora 728 

Marnock 728 

Marshville 728 

Marsville TJ.9 

Marston 729 

Martlutown 729 

Marysville 729 

Ma«8ie 729 

Matawatclian 729 

Matlock 730 

•Mattawa 1368 

.Maxville 730 

.Maxwell 730 

Maytield 730 

Maynard 730 

Maynooth 731 

.Meadowvale 1369 

.Meaford 731 

Medina 738 

.Mdancthon 738 

.AleltMJurne. See Longwood 

Melrose 788 

Melrose. Ste Fergutien. 

Melville 733 

Melville 733 

Menie 738 

Merritton ... .. 734 

Merlin 738 

Merrick ville 734 

Metcalf 735 

Mevei-sburg 735 

Mi«ldlemi.sH 735 

Middleport 735 

Mi.ldletowu 7.35 

Mid.Ilcville 735 

Mildhurst 738 

Midlan<l 738 

Midland June 736 

Milburn 736 

Milbourne 737 

Mildmay 737 

Milford 737 

Millbank 737 

Mill Bridge 738 

Mill!.ro<.k 738 

Millar's Corners 739 

Mille Roches 739 

Mill Grove 739 

Mill Haven 739 

Milliken 739 

Mill Point. See Deseronto 
Milltown. See Shannon- 
vitle. 

Milncsville 740 

Milton 740 

Mil verton 741 

Mimico 741 

Mimosa 741 

Minden 741 

Minesing 741 

Mississippi 742 

Mitchell 742 

Moira 743 

Molesworth 743 

Monck 744 

Monckland 744 

Mongolia 744 

Monkton 744 

Mono Centre 744 

Mono Mills 1369 

Mono Road 744 

M<x)re. See Mooretoton. 
Moore. See Moorejield. 

Mooresville 746 

Moose Creek 746 

Moray 745 

Moorefleld 745 

Mooretown 745 

Movewood 746 

Morganstou 746 

Morley 746 

Morningdale Mills — 746 



24 



Index to Cities, Towns and Villages, 



PAGE 

Morpeth 13tisi 

M orrisburg 746 

■Morristoii. 747 

Morton 748 

Moscow (Addiiigton). .. 748 

Mosborough 748 

Mt)ssley 748 

Motherwell 748 

Mouliiiette ." 748 

Moulton 749 

Mountain Grove 749 

Mountain View 749 

Mount Albert 1370 

Mount Albion 749 

Mount Brydges 749 

M )unt C'arniel 750 

Mount Charles 750 

Mount Jilgin 750 

Mount lorest 750 

Moujit Healy 752 

Mount Hope 752 

Mount Hurst 752 

Mount Pleasant 752 

Mount Pleasant 752 

Mount Salem 752 

Mount Sherwood 758 

Mount St. Louis 753 

Mount St. Patrick 753 

■ Mount Vernon 7,53 

Mountsberg 753 

Muirkirk 753 

Muncey 7J53 

Munster 753 

Murray 763 

Murva!e 754 

Muskuka Falls 754 

Musselburg 754 

Myrehall 754 

Myrtle 754 

Nairn 754 

Manticoke 754 

Napanee 754 

Napanee Mills 758 

Napier 758 

Nassagaweya 758 

Nassau Mills 758 

Navan 758 

Nelies Corners 758 

Nelson 758 

Nenagh 758 

Netherby 759 

Neustadt 759 

Newark 759 

New Bliss 7(50 

New Boyne 7G0 

Newboro 760 

Newbridge 760 

Newburgh 760 

Newbury 761 

Newcastle 761 

Newcombe Mills 762 

New Dublin 762 

New Dundee 762 

New Durham 762 

New Edinburgh 763 

New Germany 763 

New Germany 763 

New Glasgow 763 

New Hamburg 763 

Newiiigton 764 

New Lowell 765 

Newmarket 765 

Newport 767 

NeAV Ross 767 

Newry Station 767 

New Sarum 767 

Newton. See Newtonville. 

Newton Brook 767 

Newtonville 768 

Newton Kobinson 768 

Niagara 768 

Niagara Falls 769 

Nicolstou 771 

Nile 771 

Nile's Corners 771 

Nilestown 771 

Nissouri 772 

Nithburg 772 

Nixon 772 

Nobieton .... 772 

Norham 1370 

Norland ..... 772 

Normandale 772 



PAGK 

North Augusta 773 

North Bruce 773 

Noith Buxton 773 

Northfield 773 

Northfield Centre 773 

North Glanford 773 

North Gower 773 

North K eppel 774 

North Lancaster 774 

North Mountain 774 

North Pelham 774 

North Port 774 

North Ridge 775 

North Seneca 775 

North Williamsburg. . 775 

Norval 775 

Norway 775 

Norwich ' 775 

Norwood 777 

Notfield. See Dominion- 

tnlle. 

Nottawa 777 

Oakland 777 

Oak Ridges 778 

Oakville 778 

Oakwood 779 

Odessa 779 

Otfa 780 

Oil City 780 

Oil Springs 780 

Olden 780 

Old Fort 781 

Olinda 780 

Oniemee 781 

Ompah 781 

Oneida 781 

Onondaga 781 

Oraiigeville 782 

Oi chardvllle 784 

Orillia 784 

Orleans. - See St Josej^i. 

Ormond 786 

Oro 786 

Orono 786 

Orwell 786 

Osceola 787 

Osgoode... 787 

Oshawa 787 

Osnabruck Cen 789 

Oso Station 789 

Ospringe 789 

Ottawa 789 

Otterville 805 

Oungah 806 

Oiistic 806 

Overton 806 

Owen Sound 806 

Oxenden 809 

Oxley 809 

Oxford Centre 809 

Oxford Mills...., 809 

Oxford Station 810 

Paisley 810 

Pakenham 811 

Palermo 812 

Palmerston ..1370 

Palsgrave 813 

Panmure 813 

Parham 813 

Paris 813 

Parkdale 815 

Parker 816 

Park Head •.... 816 

Park Hill 816 

Parma 817 

Parry Sound 817 

Patterson 818 

Paynes 818 

Peabody 818 

Peepabun 818 

Petterlaw 818 

Pembroke 818 

Pendleton 820 

Penetanguishen • 820 

Penville 821 

Per r ytown 821 

Perry town Station 822 

Perth 822 

Petawawa 830 

Peterborough 823 

Petersburg 829 

Petersburgh or Humber- 

stone 829 



PAGE 

Petersville 830 

Petherton 830 

Petrolia 830 

Petworth 832 

Phelpston 8.32 

Philipsburg West 832 

Philipsville 832 

Pickering 832 

Picton ; iliS 

Pine G rove 835 

Pine River 835 

Pinkerton 835 

Pittsferry 8.35 

Plaiiilield 835 

Plainville 836 

Plantagenet 836 

PJattsville 836 

Playfairville 836 

Plevna 836 

Point Edward 837 

I'oint Traverse 837 

Poland 837 

Pomona 837 

Ponsonby 837 

Poole 837 

Poplar Hill 838 

Port Albert 838 

Port Bruce 838 

Port Burwell 838 

Port Carling , 838 

Port Colborne 839 

Port Credit 840 

Port Dalhousie 840 

Port Dover 840 

Port Dover Junction.. 841 

Port Elgin 842 

Port Llmsley 842 

Port Frank 843 

Porter's Hill 843 

Port Glasgow 843 

Port Granby 843 

Port Hoover 843 

Port Hope 843 

Portland 1372 

Portland. See Glensfiee. 

Port .Maitland 847 

Port Nelson 847 

Port Perry 847 

Port Robinson 848 

Port Rowan 849 

Port Royal 849 

PortRyerse 849 

Portsmouth 849 

Port Stanley 850 

Port Sydney 850 

Port Talbot 850 

Port Union 850 

Postville 850 

Prescott 851 

Presquile 853 

Preston 853 

Priceville 854 

Primrose 1372 

Prince Albert 855 

Prince Arthur's Land- 
ing 855 

Princeton 856 

Prospect 857 

Purdy 857 

Purpleville 857 

Puslinch . . 857 

Putnamville 857 

Quays 857 

Queensborough 857 

Queenston 857 

Queensville 858 

Raglan 858 

Railton 858 

Rainham 858 

Rainham Centre 858 

Rama 858 

Ranelagh 858 

Rankin 859 

Ratho 859 

Ravenna 859 

Ravenshoe 859 

Ravenswood 859 

Reaboro 859 

Read 859 

Rednersvllle 859 

Relessev 860 

Renfrew 860 

Benton 861 



PAGE 

Eenlon Station 861 

Riceville 861 

Richmond 861 

Richmond Hill 861 

Richmond West 862 

Richwood 862 

Ridgetown 862 

Ridgeville 864 

Ridgeway 864 

Ringwood 864 

Ripley 864 

Riverdale Junction. . . . 865 

Riversdale 865 

Riverstown 865 

Roblhi 865 

Rochester. See Bell Jiiver. 

Rochesterville 865 

Rockf ord 865 

Rockingham 865 

Rockland...., 866 

Rocklitf e 866 

Rockport 866 

Rockside. See Salwonville. 

Rockspring 866 

Rockton 866 

Rotkwood 866 

Rodgerville 867 

Rodiiey 867 

Roebuck 867 

Romney 86T 

Rondeau. See Blenhein. 

Rondeau Harbor 867 

Rosebank 867 

• osedaic 867 

Rosedene 868 

Rosemont 868 

Roseneath 868 

Rosetta 868 

Roseville 868 

Roslin 868 

Rosseau 868 

Ross Mount 869 

Rothsay 869 

Rouge Hill 869 

Round Plains 869 

Rugby 869 

Rutlierford 869 

Ruthven 869 

Ryckman's Cors 870 

Ryegate. See Tecumseh. 

Rylstone 870 

Rymal 870 

Sable 870 

Saintfield 870 

Salem 870 

Salford 871 

Salmonville 871 

Saltf ord 871 

Sandford 871 

Sandhill 871 

Sandhurst 871 

Sand Point 871 

Sandwich 872 

Sarnia 872 

Satterthwaite 874 

Sault Ste Marie 875 

Savanne 875 

Scarborough 875 

Scarborough Junction. 875 

Schomberg 875 

Scone 876 

Scotch Block 876 

Scotland 876 

Scugog 876 

Seatorth 876 

Seagrave 878 

Sebringville 878 

Seeley's Bay 879 

Selborne. See Port Stanley . 

Selby 879 

Selkirk 879 

Selton 879 

Selwyn 879 

Severn Bridge 879 

Shakspeare 880 

Shamrock 880 

Shanick : 880 

Shanly 880 

Shannonville 1372 

Sharbot Lake 881 

Sharon 1373 

Sharpton 881 

Sheffield 881 



Index to Cities, Towns and Villages, 



25 



PAGE 

Shelborne 8M 

Shcl(lr)U 882 

Slieri<laii 8h2 

SherkHtou 882 

Shet and 882 

Sliii'ley 882 

SidflclH^lle 8x2 

Silverinil t'82 

Silver Islet 88;i 

Siincoe 88;{ 

Siiighamptoii 885 

Skye 886 

Sleswick • x86 

SliKO 886 

Sniithtteld 886 

Smith's Fulls 886 

Smith H Mills 887 

Smithuiflt 886 

Smithville 887 

Soliiia 888 

Sombia 88s 

Soiiya 888 

Southttinpton 137.'? 

South Cavut(a 8h9 

SouthDouio 889 

South Dununer 889 

SouUiElmsley 889 

South Fiiicb 889 

South (xioucester 889 

South (iower 889 

South l-ake 890 

South Lancaster 89() 

South March 81M) 

South Mojiaghau 890 

South Mountain 8JK) 

South Zorra 891 

Spall'ordton 891 

Si)aiii8h Uiver 891 

Sparta 891 

Speedie. Set Ltith 

Speedside 891 

Spencerville 891 

Spring Arbour 892 

Spriiinbaiik 892 

Spriiigtield 892 

Springlleld 892 

Springford... 892 

Springhill 893 

Springtown 893 

Springvale 893 

Spriufiville 893 

St Agatha 893 

St Andrews 894 

St Anns 894 

St Citherines 894 

St Clements 899 

St Davids 899 

St P:imo 899 

St Eugene 1374 

St George 9(»(l 

St Helen's 900 

St Ives 900 

St Jacob's 900 

St Johns 901 

St Johns West 901 

St Joseph.... 901 

St Mary's 901 

St Ola 903 

St Thomas 904 

St Williams 908 

Statf a . 908 

Stafford 909 

Stamford 909 

Stanley's Mills 909 

Stanton 909 

Stayner 909 

Stella 910 

Stevensville 910 

Stewarttown 9U 

Stewartville 911 

Stirling 911 

Stirton 912 

Stittsville 912 

Stockdale 912 

Stoco 912 



PAGE 

Stoney Creek 912 , 

Stoney Point 013 

Stouttville 913 

Strabane 914 

Striitlordville 914 ' 

Stnitlord 914 

Strathallan 918 

Strathburn 918 

Strath uairn 919 

Strathroy 919 

Streetsville 921 

Stromness 1>21 

Sturgeon Bay 921 

SummerHtown 921 

Summerville 922 

s^unbuiy 922 

Sunderland 922 

Sutherlands Corners .. 922 

Sutton 922 

Swealmrg 923 

Sweets Corners 923 

Sylvan 923 

Sydeidiam 923 

Tach.- 923 

Tal hot vi lie Koyal 923 

Tam worth n2:< 

Tapley town J<24 

Tara 1374 

Tarbert 924 

Tavistock 92/5 

Tayside 92r) 

'J'eeswater 925 

Teeterville 926 

Telfer 926 

Teston 9i,6 

'I'eviotdale 926 

Thamesford 926 

Thauiesvillo 926 

Thi-dford or Widder 

Stali<m 927 

'I'histletown 92K 

Thirty Mile Creek J)2k 

ThoniJisburg 928 

Thorn p.sonville 92H 

Thornbury !»2s 

Thorndale 929 

'J'hornhill 929 

Thornton 929 

Thorold 930 

Tilbury East 931 

Tilsonburg 931 

'J'ilsonburg rlunc 93.5 

Tincap 93:i 

Tioga 9X1 

Tiverton 933 

Todmorden 933 

Toledo 934 

Topping 93-1 

Tormore 9.H 

Toronto 9.'J4 

'I'ottenham 9!)8 

Towiisend Centre 998 

Trecastle 999 

Trenton 999 

Trowbridge 1000 

Troy 1001 

Troy 1001 

Trudell 1001 

Tuam 1001 

Tullamore 1001 

Tweed 1001 

Tweedside 1001 

Tyenilinaga 1002 

Tyrconuel 1002 

Tyrone 1002 

Tyrrell 1002 

Udora 1002 

Uffington 1002 

Uttord 1002 

Uhthoff 1003 

Underwood 1003 

Union 1003 

Unionville 1003 

Uptergrove 1003 

Utica 1004 



I'AOK 

Utopia lom 

Utterson ... 1004 

Uttoxeter 1004 

Uxbridge 1004 

Vachell lOOr, 

Valentia lOon 

Valetta... lOOr, 

Vallentyne 1(W)6 

Vanbrugh 1006 

Vandecar 100*J 

Vandeleur 1006 

Vankleek Hill 1006 

^'anneck 1006 

Vanvlack 10O7 

Varna 1007 

Vasey 1007 

Veighton 1(M)7 

VelJore . 1007 

Vennacher 1007 

Veninor 1007 

Verdun 1007 

Vernon 1007 

Vernonville 1007 

Verona IO07 

Verschoyle 1008 

Vesta lOOs 

Victoria KtOR 

Victoria ions 

Victoria <'orner8 lfK>8 

Victoria H arl)or I0(t8 

Victoria IJ()ad KMW 

Victoria Square 10(K» 

\ienna 1(KK) 

Vigo 10<»9 

Vlllanova KtOO 

Villiera low 

Vine 10l(» 

Violet 1010 

Virgil 1010 

Vittoria 1010 

Vivian 1010 

Vroomanton lOlo 

Wabigon 1011 

Waldeniar 1011 

Wales 1011 

Walkerton lOil 

Wa kerville 1013 

Wallace 1013 

Wallaceburgh 1013 

Wallacetown 1014 

Wallenstein 1015 

Walmer 1015 

Walsingham Centre.. 1015 

Walter's Falls 1015 

Walton 1015 

Wanstead 1015 

NVardsville 1015 

Wareham 1016 

Warkworth . 1016 

Warminster 1017 

Warsaw 1017 

Wart burg 1017 

Warwick I017 

Washago 1017 

Washington 1018 

Waterdown 1018 

Waterford 1018 

Waterloo 1019 

Water Mill. Sec Kings foi'd. 

Watertown ." 1020 

Watford 1020 

Watson's Corners 1022 

Waubashene 1022 

Waverley 1022 

Welcome 1022 

Wellaiid 1022 

WeHand Junction 1024 

Wellandport 1024 

Wellesley 1024 

Weill ngton 1024 

Wellington Square. See 

Ihirlington 

Wollman's Corners... 1025 

Wendigo 1025 

Wendover 1025 



PAGE 

West Brook 1025 

West Essa 1026 

West Flamboro 1026 

West Huntingdon 1026 

West Huntley 1026 

West Lake avenue ... 1026 

West Mc<;iliivray 1026 

V>eHt .Magdala 1026 

WestorveTt's Cors 1027 

Westineath 1027 

Westminister, See Londoyi 

Weht Montrose 1027 

West Osgoode 1027 

Weston 1027 

Wesiover 1028 

Westport 1028 

West 8 Corner's. See Mil~ 

West Troy 1028 

West Winchester 1029 

Westwoo*! 1029 

Wexf«)rd 1029 

Whalen 1029 

Wheatley 1029 

Whitby 10.30 

Whitechurch 1031 

White Lake 10.31 

White Hose lo,32 

Wli-tevale 10.32 

Whitfield 10.32 

Wiarton 10:^ 

Wick 1033 

Wicklow 10.33 

Widder 1033 

Widder Statn. See Thetlftrrd 

Wilfred '1033 

Wilkesport 1033 

Wijkie's Corners 1033 

Williamsford Station. 1034 
Wiliamsford or Sul- 
livan 1034 

Williamstown 10.34 

Willowdale 1034 

Willow Grove 1035 

Wilmur 1035 

Wilton 10:i6 

Winche!sea 1035 

Winchester. See Chester- 
rill e 

Winchester Sp'gs 1035 

Windermere 1035 

Windham Centre 10.35 

Windsor 1036 

Winfield 10.39 

Wingham 10.39 

Winona 1041 

Winterboume 1042 

Winthrop 1042 

Woburn 1042 

Wolf Island 1042 

Wolverion 1042 

Woodbridge 1042 

Woodburn 1043 

Woodford 1043 

Woodham 1043 

Woodlands 1043 

Woodslee 1044 

Wood.stock 1044 

Woodville 1048 

Wooler 1048 

Wroxeter 1048 

vebridge 1049 

Wyevale 1049 

Wyoming 1049 

Wvton 1050 

Ya'rker 1050 

Yarmouth Centre 1050 

Yeovil 1051 

York 1051 

York Mills 10.51 

Yorkville 1051 

Young's Point 1053 

Zephyr 1053 

Ziminerman 1053 

Zurich ; 1053 



INDEX TO ADVERTISERS' NAMES IN ONTARIO. 



PAGE 
BARRIE. 

Brown A. W 321 

Leaden .James SHI 

McCutcheon S. J 321 

BELLEVILLE. 

Bean John L 326 

Brown G. A 323 

Cuthbert Capt. A 324 

PMsh A. E,, & Co 325 

Flint & Holton 322 

Hart Bros. & Lazier. . . 326 

Hoggard George 324 

Hunter W. J. 325 

Malcolm William 324 

Martin Bros 326 

!Muir Thomas 457 

Northcott & Alford. ... 327 

Powell K 327 

Sager & Wright. 326 

TicKell George S . . . . 322 

Tisdale J. «& A 326 

Tugnett J. S 326 

W'alKer W. H 323 

BKANTFORD. 

Brantford Courrier 1082 

Brantford Expositor. . . 328 

Grant William 329 

Hart E 327 

Hay James B 328 

Kirby house 479 

Mills John 328 

I'aimer J. C 479 

Smith 11. J 328 

AVatt William, jun 328 

AVatts A., & Co 329 

CHATHAM. 

Chatham Tribune 330 

Lobby n Wm. R., B.A.. 330 

Gray VViiiiam 330 

Robinson & Wilson 330 

Van Allen I). R., & Co. . 1352 

CLINTON. 
Fisher A. S 331 

COBOURG. 
Appleby A. B 330 

COLLINGWOOD. 

Collins Thomas 331 

Rowland J ohn 331 

Winters Isaiah 331 

LUNDAS. 
Pundas Wire Works. . , 332 
Greening T., & Sons. . . 332 
Mackay John 332 

GALT. 

Brogden James 332 

GuggisbergBros. & Co. 333 

GANANOQUE. 

Gamble A. M 14 

Gillies George. 14 

GUELPH. 

Bell W., & Co 16 

Bookless & Galer 611 

Pepper T., & Co. ... 333 

Raymond Charles 333 

Royal Hotel 611 

Wilkie William 14 

HAMILTON. 

Bxown, Balfour & Co, . . 341 
Cajaadu Life Ass. Co. . . 346 
aiifJ outside back cover. 
Cruickshank Robert .. . 344 
Daliyn Joseph, & Son. . 337 

Flatt & Bradley 344 

Forbes A. F . 346 

Foster & Hillman 337 

Garrett John, & Co ... 339 
Girdlestone & Brown.. 346 



PAGK 

Grant P., & Sons 4 

Great Western Railway 338 
G reenhi 11 Walter W. 344 

Gurneys&Ware 4 

Hamilton Cotton Co. 'mttide 

bock cover. 

Hannaford Bros. 3^2 

Hart Emery Wheel Co.. 347 

Howies M 343 

Hunter William 345 

Johnston & Gilmore. . 345 

Lavery W.J 345 

Mackay i^].D 347 

Mackay R. O 347 

Macpherson James C 345 

McKeand J. C 342 

Mansfield J 342 

Recover J 343 

Pett James 336 

Reid&Barr 341 

Reid, Goering&Co.... 8 

RoweR 343 

ScvivenP.L 346 

Stone J. H., Manufac- 
turing Co 334 

Sturdy Thomas 344 

Turner James, & Co. . . 336 
Woods Walter 335 

INGERSOLL. 

Mclntyre James 348 

MillarT.D 348 

KINGSTON. 



Bates J. J 


348 


Gunn A., & Co 


348 


LISTOWELL. 




Schlimm Henry 


347 


LONDON. 




Boyd, Watson & Co . . 


351 


Dennis Rowland 


352 


Hobbs, Osborn & Hobbs 352 


Hockin&Co 


351 


Lawrence William 


351 


London Car Vv'^heel Co. . 


12 


Manville& Brown 


351 


Marsh T. Herbert 


350 


Ontario Car Co 


12 


Ontario Loan & Deben 




ture Co. o/'p 


706 


Reid William A 


11 


Robinson, Little & Co. . 


11 


Thomas Samuel 


352 


Watson A. J .... 


353 


Wilson Nicholas, & Co 


5 


MEAFORD. 




Barber & Harris 


353 


McGirr J. & J 


353 


NAPANEE. 




Flynn Thomas 


354 


NORW^ICH. 




Donald D. M. 


396 



OTTAWA. 

Baldwin W. H., & Co.. 365 

Borbridge S. & H 366 

Brown W. E 365 

Bufton A 354 

Bureau A 364 

Canada, Le 354 

Champagne Antoine... 363 

Coursolle J., &Co • 362 

Enright J. C 363 

Fingland & McGilton . 356 

Forest F 362 

Garon Peter 360 

Gouin J. A 359 

Grist Henry 364 

Hope James, & Co 361 

Johnston Joseph .... 356 
Johnstone William. . . . 366 

Lambert J. T 365 

Lapointe Moise 364 

McArthurW.L 363 



PAGE 

McKay Thomas, & Co. . 363 
and outside back cover. 

Mortimer A 357 

Parker R 354 

Parson & Co 361 

Perkins i:. L 362 

I'litchard & Mingard 366 

Quinn M 362 

Rice W. H 361 

Rvissell House 359 

Russell, Forbes & Co... 3^8 

Slattery B 364 

Seybold & Gibson 356 

PAISLEY. 
Strong I. L 366 

PALMERSTON. 
Delone A 367 

PARIS. 

Bauslaugh Thos 367 

Gill, Allan & Co 368 

Maxwell David 367 

O'Neail Thomas 368 

Whitlaw, Baird «& Co.. 368 

PETERBOROUGH. 
Toker&Co 369 

PETROLIA. 
Kerr J. & J 368 

PORT HOPE. 

Adams A. A ; 370 

Barrett Harold 369 

Bletcher W. S 369 

Mulholland & Brown . . 370 
Wilson Geo., & Sons . 370 

PRESTON. 
Guggisberg Bros. & Co. 333 

ST. CATHARINES. 

Kidd Alexander J 371 

McKinnon& Mitchell. 1161 

Pawling W 370 

Viger E., &Co. 372 

ST. THOMAS. 

Fraine S. . . 373 

Goodwin & Soper 374 

McKay J. W 374 

Maher & Ch.rke 374 

Molsons Bank, The . . 374 

MurravA 373 

Peirson E. C 374 

Reiser Wm.,& Sons.... 904 

Toles Silas. .. 373 

TORONTO. 
Adams John G., L.D.S. 385 

Banks G.W 1333 

Bengough, Moore & 
Bengough 422 and 

Beswetherick & Co 938 

Blaney William 394 

Booth & Son 1176 

Brain A. W 1349 

Brigden & Beale 376 

British American Busi- 
ness College 385 

Brown William .... 1149 

Bruce J 943 

Brush C. K, & Bro .... 423 
Bunzl F. S., «& Co, . . 390 
Canada Stained Glass 

works 945 

Canadian Rubber Co. 
393, and opp pages 618, 

668, 694, 790, 934 
Canadian Reporting and 

Collecting Ass 13, 419 

Carrie R., & Co 1189 

Carroll & Dunspaugh.. 381 

Castle & Parker 1191 

Cheeseworth & Eraser.. 388 
Claxton Thomas.. . . 391 

Cluthe Charles 385 

Cochran Robert 454 

onf ederation Life Ass. 425 



PAGE 

Credit Valley r'y ...opp 707 
Crompton Corset Co. . 386 

Cuthbert Robert 380 

Darling & Curry 424 

Dawes Edward 393 

De Laplante & Bowden 420 

Dickie & Mitchell 950 

DineenW.&D 3 

Diver F., & Co . . 378 

Dominion Bolt Co 15 

Dominion Woven Wire 
Mattress Co. inside back 
cover. 

Don Paper Mills 

Dooling William 391 

Dorenwend A 1263 

DoustD, H 953 

Eckardt & Foster 1333 

Evans J. Ick, & Co.... 418 
and after Hhirt makers. 

Fawcett G. & J 388 

Fell I. C 384 

Fensom John 391 

Fisher T. W 382 

Franie Thomas J 379 

Fulton, Michie & Co. . . 13 

Grady Prof 1081 

Graham Thomas 391 

Greeley's M. Brace 423 

Greey Wm. & J. G. ... 423 
Gullett Frederick B. . .1237 
Hamilton Alexander... 392 

Hewitt & Capell 13 

Hill & Weir 379 

Hovenden R. J 392 

Hubbard C. H. 39<) 

Hynes M. J., & Bro... . 963 

Johnston T. J . . . 390 

Keith D. S., & Co 387 

Kennedy James 386 

Kent Bros 1355 

Kenyon Stewart Manu- 
facturing Co 383 

Larsen Carl M 392 

Law W. A., &Co... 13, 419 
London Assurance Co.. 985 
MacKenzie, Mussen & 

Co 1151 

McCausland Joseph . . . 945 

McCollBros. & Co 970 

McCormack Bros. . . 424 
McDougall & Gordon.. 1081 
McGee James C, & Co. 388 
Merchants Marine In- 
surance Co 438 

Mottatt Lewis & Co. . . . 980 
Monumental Oyster Co. 319 

Morrison W. C 390 

Morton A 380 

Muir JohnF.,&Co.... 394 

Murdoch & Wilson 976 

M urray & BarAvick 385 

Mutton S. S., & Co 419 
Nairn A. & S., back cover. 

Norman A 421 

Norris William, & Son.1331 
North British Cana- 
dian Investment Co. 446 

(Limited) 

North and North West- 
ern Railways 1434 

Northey & Co 389 

Notman & Eraser 1.321 

Oliver John, & Co ... 386 
Ontario Pulmonary 

Institute 376 

Ontario Steam Dye 

works - 393 

Oxford Alfred 395 

Parker Robert 1191 

Pendrith J. H 378 

Phillips Joseph - 382 

Phoenix Fire Insurance 

Co 980 

Rawbone J. L 1263 

Reid & Co 1294 

Rogers Jas. H., outside back 

cover. 

Rogers Samuel, & Co.387, 420 



Index to Advertisers' Names in Ontario. 



27 



PACIK 
Scarth, Cochran & Co. . 4:w 

Scarth W. li 422 

Scott & WaliiiHley, out- 

h'kIc ('(lyex and J»f<r> 

Sheppard ChriH*. '.\M 

SbriviH Prof. A. M 709 

Shuttle worth P^. B bach 

corer. 

SUniners J. A 134H 

Suiith A.S. ;W4 

Smith J. J., & Co .... 41K 
Sparrow William H.,. . :i!»4 

Squire TliomaB 3W 

Stanley \i. .) 392 

Staunton M., & Co. 989, !»9(» 

Steele HroH. & Co 432 

Stern Samuel. ..frcmt coiu-r 

andp 1290 



PAOK 

Stevens Miss Annie 1311 

Stuart J. C, & Co 2 

Taylor liros, irmide back 

cover. 

Taylor William 31 K 

Thurstrni William 1122 

Toronto Kngraving Co.. 375 

ToronUj Fuel Ass 3»8 

Toronto and Nipissing 

Hail way 377 

'J'oronto Varnish work.llfil 

Tye&Co 14.> 

Van I>e Car It. D., & 

Son 384 

Walsh «&Co n 

Walton Charles A 10f;9 

Watson Charles .3>2 

West Wni.,&Co :i8>> 



PAOK 

Westman & Baker 383 

Westnian -J 393 

Wheeler & Wilson Man- 
ufacturing Co. ... 381 
White, Joselln & Co. . Front 
CortT. 

Whitney J. W.G WW 

Wi)lian)s M. H., M.D. 37«; 

Wilson William 2 

Winters. Cro.ss & Co ..1170 
Wire .Mattress Co .... 
WoUz Brr)g. & Co. . .3, I'iSH 

TRKNTON. 
Miller Bros, & Ford ...1319 

VILLANOVA. 
Shearer William Rees.. 305 



WHITBY. 

Har|>er Major 395 

WINDSOR. 

CamplHjll.Iohn R 396 

Globe Tobacco Co front 

cornr. 
Odette & Wherry. ... 1038 
Schulenburg Manufac- 
turing Co hack cover. 

YORKVILLK. 
Parker's Steam Dye 

works 1191 

Sheppard »lohn 396 

Yorkvil.e and < arletou 

Brick Mnfg Co 396 



INDEX TO ADVP:RTLSK1JS' names in MONTREAL. 



PAOK 

AuldJohn 1179 

Bavlis Mnfring Co 9 

Bell H.,&Co 1317 

Bishop (ieorge, & Co.. .1194 

Bolt .Joseph T 8 

British American Dye- 
ing Co 1191 

Brush (ieorge \2*M 

Cameron Allen 1185 

Canada Paper (>) — 1315 

Canadian laihber Co, 393 

avd opp C.lH, 668, 694, 

790, 934, 1377 

Casflon V 319 

Chipman Renaud& Co 424 

Citizens insurance Co. 421 

and back cover. 

Clark W 418 

Confederation Life Ass. 17 

Cowan .John ,1069 

(Upland it McLaren . .. 429 
Currie W. & F. P..& Co. 14.'W 
Dixon W. II., & Co.... 1377 
Dominion File Works. 8 



PAJJK 
Dominion Clue Depot. 4L6 
Dominion Metal W<)rk8l301 
Dominion Paper Co. . . . 
Dom, Tyj)e Founding 
{'().,Hi(h' litif'if front con-r. 

Doyle. J. K., Si Co 1178 

Fiigle P'oumlry 1299 

Fducational Record 319 

Fgginton -Joseph A 9 

Kvans William 317 

Ewing Bros 10 

Fairbanks & Co 42x 

Fenwick ,1. De H 9 

Foley M. S 315 

Forrest P 420 

Gardner Hobt.,& Son.. 7 

Garth (•h}is„&Co 1.301 

Gazette, The 3m 

Grand Trunk Railway. 3i;0 
Greene & Sons Co. . . 422 
Gross F., o/ip 619, W.9, 

695,791. 9:<5. 1379 
Henderson Robt., & Co. 934 
Hendery R 9 



PA(iK 
Journal of Commerce. . . '.'Ar^ 

Lel.lanc J. H 1201 

l.edoux B 6 

Legal News 319 

I.ovell .John, & Son 669 

Lovell Mrs 3!)7 

Lovell'siiazetteer. 431, 1(»69 
Ix)veir8 ({e<igraphie8.. 4.57 
McGill University.. 618, 6«;*<, 
6!4, 7!«), !«4, 1.577 
McNallvW , & Co., ojij) 7!Ki 

Major &(iibb 1.161 

Mayo .}. S 618, 668, 6!4. 

7JH), «»34, l;f77 

Mathewson .LA 319 

Medical and Surgical 

tlournal (Canada) 319 

Memird .LB 319 

Millard H.R 10 

-M Her Bros. & Mitchell 1313 
Miller Robert, Son & 

Co opp 618, 6!M, 9.34 

Montreal Herald 314 



I PAGK 

' Morrison A., & Son... .1192 

Mo8s^:RM.shtoi.., 317 

Ouiram (}., & Son 8 

I poliwkalniil.& Co. 456, 10.54 

i Porter & Savage 1291 

Reed Geo. W 8 

Robertson Tlu)s.,& Co. 1<> 

Robin* Sadler 427 

Rubei stein Bros 317 

Sims L. I)., &Co 1377 

Star. The 368 

Taylor .Tohn.& Co 1267 

Tomkins.Mark H.,&Co. 
618, tAiX, 691, 7SK), 934, 1377 

Walker .1. H 136:i 

Warren H. B.. & Co... 1427 

Wilson .J. (',,&( o 1.317 

Wiseman James L.. 43© 

QUKBEC CITY. 

Russell Willis 396 

St Louis hotel 396 



INDEX TO ADVERTISRllS' NAMES IN ENGLISH SECTION. 



PAOK 

AUport Sam. B 33 

Armstrong, Stevens & 

Co 34 

Atkinson J. & E 35 

Baldwin K. P. &W... 412 
Baldwin, Son & Co.. ,. 411 

Barnsby .1, A 34 

Besson & Co 35 

Brooker, Dore&Co,411,412 

Bryan Pros, & Co 404 

Burrell & ( o 33, 35 

Carver doseph.. 'M 

Chaplin A ., & Co 33, 36 

Chappell & Co 35 

Chatwood s Patent 

Safe and Lock Co. 

Limited 34,35,36 

Child Bros 32, 36 

Clark T. &C.,& Co... 413 
Cook Williams, & Co.. 410 
Cook Wn»., & Sons ... 36 

Cooper (has. Thos 35 

Davidson C, & Sons.. 35 
Deau Bios 401 



PACE 

Devey J., & Son 414 

Duck ham Heber..33, a5, :!6 
KUiman. Sons & Co. 33 

Firmin & Sons 32, .34 

Foster .Joseph 407 

Fridlander A ug. A ?A 

P>odsham Chas., & Co. 404 
(ii)lott .Jos.. & Sons.. 35, 36 
Goldthorp R.&C... . 32 
(iray Joseph, & Son 409 
Green, CadLury & Ri- 
chards 399 

Haroourt R. C, & Son 400 
Harris R., & Sons. 33, 34, 3S 
Harris S. & 11.. 32, 33, 34, 3536 
Hillman, Herbert & 

Cooper 32 

Hooper & Co 402 

Hubbuck T.. & Son ..35, 38 

Huntley & Palmer 32 

Ibbotson Bros. & Co 408 
.lanu's Enos, & Co 400 

Jo wilt Thos.. & Sons . 409 
Kirby, Beard & Co. ..33, 35 



PAOK 

I^wrie James, & Co..33, M 
35, 36 

Lee & Hunt :«, 30 

Lojidf)n and General 

Water Purifying Co. 

Liniite<l :!3 

Lincoln, Bennett & Co. 34 
Longford, The. Wire 

and Steel Co..Limited. .34 
:-;6, .38 
Macintosh Cha8..& Co. 406 
iMcPryde .las., & Co 4i»7 
Marsion Alfred Edw. . 38 
M orison. Anderson & 

But<ha.t ?5 

Napier David, & Son. 33, 35 

38 

Oak ey John , & Sons . . 405 

Osier F.&C 32 

Ousey George Ryder.. 36 
Park, The, Wood Mills 

Co 35 

Parker C.T 34 

Pickard J. E., & Sons. 38 



PAGE 
Pickering J., & Sors. . 410 
Pigou, Wilks Si Law- 
rence, Limited 34. 

Poore George, & Co.. . 36 

Pratt T> 36 

Pratt 1 honias. & Sons. 404- 
Ramsden. Cannn & Co 405 

RevnoldH.E 36 

Saunders Sydney J., 

&(o 403 

Savorv & Moore 34, 35 

.Shanly Henry .33 

.Smith E.. &Sons 35 

Smith & Law 35 

Smith Vincent C 34 

Stanley Wm. Ford ... 35 

Thurston & Co 32 

Turner C..& Son. 33,38 
Tui nev Wm. J., I'c Co..33, 36 
Whitwill Mak. & Son 401 

Widnes A!l^ali Co 413 

Williams & J'owell ... 33 

Wright & Butler 34 

Wright E. T., & .Sons. 32, M 



INDEX TO ADVERTISERS' NAMES IN SCOTCH SECTION. 



PAOK 

Chaplin Alex.. & Co.. 38 

Cook Wm . . & Sons. ... 38 

Duncan Bros 38 

Garnkirk Fire Clay Co. 38 



PAGE 

Gourlay Bros. & Co. . . 414 
Laing's* Patent Over- 
head Hajidstitch 
Sewing Machine Co. 38 



PAOK 

Lowe David, & Co. . . . 38 

I\!acdonald .t. B 38 

Maclarlane Walter, & 

Co 3t< 



PAGE 

Reid David 38 

Robertson W 38 

Stewart Diuican, & Co 415 



INDEX TO BUSINESS HEADS IN ONTARIO. 



PAGE 

Academies, Colleges 

and Schoo'.s 1055 

Accountants 1055 

Acids 1('66 

Agents l(ir)() 

A'^riculturul Jniplets. 1067 
Ammonia, Carbonate. 1(1(58 

Ammonia, Liquor 1068 

Apiarists 106S 

Arehiiects 10G8 

Artificial Limbs 1070 

Artists 1070 

Artists' Materials 1070 

Asylums 1070 



Auctioneers 

Auditors. 

Awnings. 



1070 
1071 
107li 

Bakers 1072 

Bakers' Machinery . 1075 

Baking Powder 1075 

Bankers, etc 1075 

Barbers 107G 

B;\rbers' Chairs 107!) 

Bark Milis 1071) 

Barley Mills 1079 

Barrel Headings, etc. 1079 
Barristers, Solicitors. 1080 

Baskets 10S7 

Baths 1087 

Beef. Liebig's Extract IOJ'7 

Bellhangers 1087 

Bellows 1087 

Bending Factories 1087 

Berlin Wools 1087 

Billiard Halls 1087 

Billiard ^Material 10s7 

Billiard Table Mnfrs. 1087 
Biscuit and Cracker 

Bakers 1088 

Biscuit Machinery 1088 

Bitters 1088 

Blacking Mnfrs 1088 

Blacksmiths 1088 

Blank Books 1107 

Blue Manufacturers 1107 

Boarding Houses 1107 

Boat Builders 1109 

Boiler Makers 1109 

Boiler P ates 1109 

Boi';er Tubes 1110 

Bolt Works . 1110 

Bolting Cloths 1110 

Bookbinders. . 1110 

Book & Job Printers. 1110 
Booksellers and Sta- 
tioners 1110 

Boots and Shoes 111.3 

Boot and Shoe Uppers 1122 

Bottlers 1122 

Borax . 1122 

Box Makers 1122 

Bowling Alleys -1122 

Bracket Makers 1122 

Brass Founders and 

Finishers 1122 

Breakers, Stone and 

Ore 1122 

Brewers 1122 

Brewers and Maltsters 1123 

Brewers' Supplies 112.3 

Bricklaverp 1123 

Brick Makers 1124 

Brokers 1125 

Broom Makers 1126 

Brushes 1126 

Builders, Contractors. 1126 

Butchers 1130 

Butter Dealers 11.36 

Button Works 1136 

Cabinetmakers 11.36 

Cabinet Ware 1139 

Canned Goods 1139 

Carders 1139 

Carding Mills ... 1139 

Carpenters, floiners... 1139 
Carpets and Oil Cloths 1148 

Ca pet Weavers 1149 

Carriage Dash Mnfrs. 1149 
Carriage Furniture. . . 1149 
Carriage Hardware... 1149 



I'AGE 

Carriage Spring Mak- 
ers 1149 

Carriage Trimmings.. 114!) 
Carriage and Waggon 

Milkers 1149 

Carriage Wood Bent 

Stuff 1160 

Carvers and Gilders.. 1160 
Car Wheel Mnfrs... 1160 

Cattle Dealers 11(!0 

Cements 1161 

Chairmakers 1 161 

Charcoal Dealers 1161 

Cheese Dealers. 1161 

Cheesi Factories 1161 

Cheese Factory Sup- 
plies 1163 

Chemicals 1163 

Chemists, Druggists . 1163 
Children's Carriages 1166 

Chinmey Linings 1166 

Church Ornaments... 1166 

Cider Mills 1166 

C.gar Manufacturers. 1167 

Civil Engineers 1167 

Clothing, Keady-made 1167 

Coa' Dealers 1169 

Coal Oil, Wholesale 1170 

Coal Shippers 1170 

Coffee and Spice Mills 1170 

Collector-^ 1170 

Comni'n Merchants,. . 1170 

Commissioners 1171 

Companies 1171 

Confectioners 1173 

Confec.ioners' Boxes. 1177 
Contractors' Materials 1177 
Coopers.— See Barrel 
Heading and Staves 1079 

Coppersmiths 1177 

Cork iSlanufacturers. 1178 

Cornices 1178 

Corset Makers 1178 

Cots and Bedsteads. . . 1178 

Cotton Batting 1178 

Cotton Mills 1178 

Cotton Yarn 1178 

Cow Milker, Self Act- 
ing 1178 

Crockery, China and 

Glassware 1178 

Crucibles 1180 

CurL d Hair llso 

Cut Glass Works 1180 

Cutlery 1180 

Cyihider Oil 1180 

Decorators . . 1180 

Dennies and Warp. . . . 1180 

Dentists 1180 

Diamond Setters 1182 

Die Sinkers 1182 

Directories 1182 

Dispensaries* 1182 

Distillers 1182 

Door Panes 1182 

Doors, Sashes and 

Blinds 1182 

Drain Pipes 1183 

Dressmaking 1183 

Drugs 1183 

Druggists' Sundries 1184 
Druggists, Wholesale 1184 

Dry Docks 1184 

Dry Goods 1184 

Dry Goods, Wholesale 1189 
Dry Goods Travellers' 
Sample Books, Cards 

and Cases 1190 

Drying Machines 11!)0 

Dyers and Scourers. . . 1190 

Education 1190 

Egg Case Manufactu- 
rers 1190 

Egg Dealer 1190 

Electric Belts 1190 

Electric Instruments. 1190 

Electricians 1190 

Electro Magnetic Ma- 
chines 1190 

Electroplaters 1190 



PAGE I 

Electrotypers 1190 

Elevators IIIK) 

Engine Builders 1192 

Engineers 11!I2 

Engineers' Supplies.. 1195 

Engravers lli»5 

Engravers' Materi;ils. 1195 
Envelope Manufactu- 
rers 1195 

Essences and Extracts 1195 
Express Companies. . 11!)5 

Fancy Goods, etc 11!'6 

Fanning Mills 1199 

Feather Cleaners, etc. 1199 

Feather Mnfrs 1200 

Felt Boots 1200 

Fertilizers 1200 

File Makers 1200 

Fire Bricks 1200 

Fire Clay and Fire 

Clay Goods 1200 

Fire Engine Hose 

Manufacturers 1200 

Fish and Oysters 1200 

Fishing Tackle 1202 

Flax Mills 1202 

Florists 1202 

Flour and Feed 1202 

Flour Mills 1204 

Foreign Goods 1208 

Forges 1208 

Forwarders . . 1208 

Founders 1208 

Founders' Supplies. .. 1210 

Fruit Dealers 1210 

Fruit Growers 1211 

Fruit Jellies 1211 

Fruit Tree Dealers... 1211 

Fulling Mills 1211 

Fur Dressers 1211 

Furnace Blocks and 

Stove Linings 1212 

Furnaces — Hot Air... 1212 

Furniture Dealers 1212 

Furriers 1214 

Gas Globes.., 1214 

Gas Meters and Sup- 
plies 1214 

Gas Regulators 1214 

Gas Tubes 1214 

Gas Works, Petroleum 1214 
General Merchants. 1214 

General Stores 1214 

Gentlemen's Furnish- 
ings 1234 

Ginger Ale and Soda 

Water 1234 

Glass Cutters 1235 

Glassworks 1235 

Glaziers 1235 

Glove Makers 1235 

Glue— Wholesale 1235 

Gold and Silver Leaf 1235 
Gold and Silver Plat- 
ers 1235 

Grain Cradles 1235 

Grain Dealers 1235 

Grain Elevators 1237 

Grain Testers 1237 

Granite Works 1237 

Grist Mills 1238 

Grocers — Petail 1241 

Grocers — Wholesale.. 1261 

Grocers' Sundries 1261 

Gunsmiths 1261 

Gymnasiums— Parlor. 1262 

Hair Goods 1262 

Hardware 1262 

Hardware— Wholesale 1264 
Harness and Saddlery 

—Wholesale 1265 

Hat and Cap Blocks. . 1265 
Hats, Caps and Furs. . 1265 
Hatters and Furriers 

—Wholesale 1266 

Hay Presses 1266 

Heating Apparatus. . . 1266 
Hides, Pelts and Skins 1266 

Hop Growers 1266 

Hops, Barley and Malt 1266 



PAGE 

Horse and Cattle Food 1266 

Horse Clothing 1266 

Horseshoers and Far- 
riers 1266 

Hospita.s 1268 

Hoisery Manufactu- 
rers ...; 1268 

Hotels 1268 

House Furnishings... 1284 

Hydrants 1284 

Ice Cutters and Picks 1284 

Ice Dealers 1284 

Importers 1284 

Inks-Printing 1285 

Inks— Writing 1285 

Institutions 1285 

liisurance Agents 1285 

Insurance Companies 1288 

Invalid Goods 1289 

Iron Fences 1289 

Ircm Founders 1289 

Iron and Steel— Whole- 
sale 1289 

Iron Works 1289 

Japans 1289 

Japainied Ware 1289 

Jewellers —Manufac- 
turing 1290 

Jewellers' Tools, etc. . 1290 
Jewellery— Who:esale 1290 

Junk Dealers 1290 

Knitting and Hoisery 

Yarns 1290 

Lace Leather Manu- 
facturers 1290 

Lamps 1292 

Lath Factory i . 1292 

Law Forms 1292 

Law Stationers 1292 

Leather 1292 

Leather Belting Manu- 
facturers 1292 

Life Preservers 1292 

Lime and Plaster 1292 

Lithographers 1292 

Livery Stables 1292 

Loan Companies 1293 

Lubricating Oils. . 1293 

Lumber 1293 

Lung Syrups 1295 

Machinists 1295 

M antels M arbl eized 

Slate 1295 

Manufacturers 1295 

Marble Cutters 1307 

Marble Works 1307 

Market Gardeners . . . 1308 

Match I'apers 1308 

Match Factories 1308 

Mathematical Instru- 
ments 1308 

Mattress Makers 1308 

Meat M arkets 1308 

Mercantile Agencies. 1308 

Merchant Tailors 1308 

Metallurgist 1311 

Metals 1311 

Metal Spinners 1311 

Millinery 1311 

Mill Machinery .... 1311 

Millstones 1311 

Mill Supplies 1311 

Millers 1312 

Millwrights 1312 

Mhieral W. tei-s 1312 

Mining Plant 1312 

Mirrors 1312 

Modelling 1312 

Moulders 1312 

Mouldii.gs 1312 

Music and Musical In- 
struments 1312 

Newspapers 1314 

Notaries 1314 

Oat and Cockle Sepa. 

rators 1314 

Oatmeal Mills 1.314 

Observatory 1314 

Oculists and Aurists.. 1315 
Office Furniture 1315 



Index to Business Heads in Ontario, 



29 



I»A(JK 

Oil Merdi.i.iits l.'lir) 

Oils, i'HintK rtiid Colors 13ir> 

OilKeHiiers 1310 

Oils, \'itiiol, Muriatic 

Acid 13H5 

Opticians l.'JKi 

Oryaii Huiiders I.'JIG 

Paper Uuhh 1:}1C 

Paper 15(.xch i;n« 

Paper Hanger 131m 

Pai>er Hangings i:ns 

PapiM- Makers 1318 

Paper Makers' Suj)- 

piicH l.'n« 

Paper Mills IHlx 

Paper Patterns I.'JIH 

Paper Stock 131 « 

Painters 131h 

Patent Medicines 1320 

Patent Solicitors 1320 

Pattern and Model 

Makers 1320 

Pawnbroker 1320 

Photographers 1320 

Physicians and Sur- 
geons 1322 

Piano Covers 1.331 

Pianofortes and Or- • 

gana 1331 

Piano Stools i;i.31 

Pipes, Clay and Fancy 1331 

Planing Mills 1331 

Plaster— Calcined 13.31 

Plaster Mill 1331 



PAOK 

Plasterers l.'Wl 

Plumbers and Gasfit- 

ters 1331 

Plumbers' and Steam- 

fltterK' Supplies i:i32 

Pot and I'eail Ashes.. \Xi2 

J'otteries 1332 

Printers— Book and 

Job 1332 

Printers' Furnishings 1333 

Printing Inks VS'.:) 

Printing Presses 1333 

Real Estate 13.'i.3 

Hoofers i:i;i3 

Hoofing Materials.... 133.3 
Hoofling and Carpet 

Felts ViX] 

Hope Makers l.«l 

Hubber Helting i:i.34 

Rubber (ioods i;;31 

Rubber Stamps 1334 

.Sad<lieis and Marness- 

niakeiH 1334 

Saddlery and Carriage 

Hardware l.'HO 

Safes— Fire and Burg- 
lar Proof 1.340 

Sail .Makers l.'J4o 

Salt Works 1310 

Savings Bank Deposits 1.34ii 

Saw Mills l.Md 

Saw Mill .Machinery.. 1317 

Saws— cross Cut 1;H7 

Scale JV'akers VAh 



. I'AOK 

Sculptors t'4H 

.Seedsmen I.'Wh 

I Sewer Pipes lifjH 

.Sewing Machines l.'J-JK 

Sewing Machi. e Oil.. 1.349 

I Shingle Mi. Is 131!t 

I Shirt .Makers V.'M 

\ Ship Builders 13.'51 

I Ship Chandlers I.'IM 

I ."Shippers 1351 

I Shoe Packs lliFA 

Silver Platers 13^1 

Silversmiths 13.'>1 

Small Wares l.'JSl 

Soap and Candles • IJi'l 

Springs 1351 

Stained Glass 13ol 

Stamps— Brass, Steel, 

Rubber 1.3r)l 

Stationery l;ci 

Stationery. Wholesjile l.Wil 
SteamKngine builders LifA 
Stereotyjiers ajid hlec- 

trotypers 1.'{."1 

St<ine China Ware 1.'Vj2 

Stoneware i;j52 

Straw Boards, Straw 

Wrappinrs l.'{o2 

Straw Goods— Whole- 
sale. 1352 

.Stove, Furnace and 
Range Mnfrs.. .. 1352 
Phosphate of 

i;i52 



I Supcr-J 
' J.ime. 



« PAOK 

Surgical Instruments. 1352 

Tele;.raph < Hires 1352 

Varnish Manufactur- 
ers l.'J52 

VeK'iinarv Surgeons.. 1352 

Vinegar U'orks 1354 

Washing Machines .. 1364 
Wat<-hes, Clocks aiid 

Jewellery 13M 

Watchmakers' Materi- 
als 1357 

Water Filters 1357 

Wharfingeis 1357 

Whee.wri;.ht8 1368 

Wig Makers 1368 

Wil.ow Ware 1368 

Windmills 1368 

Window (ilase 1.36K 

Window Shades 135H 

Wines and Liquors... 13i)8 
Wire C.oth and Wire 

(;<M)ds 1360 

Wire Workers 136(» 

Wo«)d Boards 1.36<» 

Wo(k1 ( arvers 136«» 

W(M)d Fngravers 13t2 

W«.«k1 'lunierd l,36» 

W<mkI Type 1360 

Woodworkers 1.3«2 

WocMlen W are 1362 

Wool 1^62 

Woollen Mills 1.362 

Wringing .Machines... 131'4 



INDEX TO BUSINESS HEADS IN MONTREAL. 



I'AOK 

Academies, Colleges 

and Schools l.TTG 

Accountants 1.375) 

Acids 1.380 

Advocates 1.380 

Agents 1.381 

Agricultural Iniplts 13h4 
Ammonia, Carbonate. 1.384 

Ammonia, Liquor 1.3.S4 

Architects 1384 

Art Gal.eries . 1.1R4 

Artificial Limbs 13s4 

Artists 1385 

Associations 13s."i 

Auctioneers L'-ai 

Bake.s 13^-5 

Bakers' aiul Confec- 
tioners' Machinery . 1.385 
Baking Powder... 1395 

Bankers 13a5 

Banks in Canada 21>5 

Bark Mills 1385 

Barrel Headings 1386 

Baths 13H5 

Bed, Sofa and Chair 

Springs 1.386 

Beef, Liebig's Extract 1386 

Beer Bottlers li{86 

Bellows 1386 

Billiard Table Manu- 
facturers .. 1386 

Biscuit Machinery 138(5 

Blank Books Wi^G 

Blue Manufacturers.. 1386 

Boiler Makers 1.3^6 

Boiler Plates 1386 

Boiler Tubes 1.3>6 

Bolt Works l;W6 

Bolting Cloths l.'J86 

Bookbinders 1386 

Bookbinders' Presses. 1:^6 
Book and Job Printers 13^6 
Books— Second-hand.. 1387 
Booksellers and Sta- 
tioners 1.387 

Boots and Shoes 1387 

Boot and Shoe Dies . . 13S8 
Boot and Shoe Lasts. 1388 

Borax 1.388 

Brass Founders 1.388 

Brewers 131^8 



I PAGE 

Breakers, Stone and 

Ore 1.388 

r.rokers 1.388 

BrcHim Makers l;i8f» 

Brushes l;Wt 

Building Societies 1.38{i 

Butter Dealers 1.38!» 

(.'anned (ioixls I'.is'.i 

C.'irpets and Oil Cloths 138H 
Carriage Dash .Manu- 
facturers 1.38D 

Carriage Furniture... 1.38U 
Carri.'igc Trimmings . 1.389 
Carriaj.;e, Waggon and 

Sleigh .Makers 138fl 

Carvers and Gihlers. . 1.<!MI 

Car Builders 131MI 

Car Whoel Manufac- 
turers 1.300 

Cattle Shipper 13<Hi 

Cements 13!Mi 

Chemicals 13H0 

Chemists and Drug- 
gists 1.390 

Chemists and Drug- 
gists- Whole.<»ale.... 1.300 
Chimney Linings. ... 1.300 
Church 'Ornament* . 1.301 
Cigar .Manufacturers.. 1.391 

Civil Engineers 1.301 

Clothing-Ready-Made 1.301 
Ch)thitig— Wholesale. 13:tl 

Coal and Wood 1,301 

Coal Oil, Wholesale. . 1.302 
Cotteeantl Spice Mills 1302 
Conunission Merch*ts 1.302 

Companies 1303 

Confectioners 1395 

Confectioners' Boxes, 

Plain and Fancy . 1305 
Contractors' Materials 1305 

Coopers 1.30."i 

Coppersmiths 1395 

Cordage ison 

Cork Manufacturers.. 1395 

Cornices 1395 

Corset Makers 1305 

Cots and Bedsteads . . 1395 

Cotton Mills 1395 

Cow Milker, Self-Act- 
ing 1395 



PAOK 

Cotton Yarn 1.305 

Crockery, China and 

Glassware 1.305 

Crucibles 1.3^t<i 

Curied Hair 1;«k; 

Curriers 1;!!k; 

Cut (ila.ss Works l.'i'.HJ 

Cutlery 1306 

Cylinder Oil, Whole- 
sale 1.306 

I )ecorators . . 13;»6 

IhMinies and Warp.. . 1.3.% 

Dentists 1.3;»6 

Diamond Setters 1.3;t6 

Die Sinkers 1.".06 

Directories 1306 

Dispel, saries 13!i6 

Door Panes 1.306 

Doors, Sashes and 

Blinds 1.306 

Drain Pipes 1.3fk! 

Dry Docks 1307 

Dry Goods 13!)7 

Drv Goods — Whole- 
sale 1.307 

Dry (lOods Travellers' 
Sample Books, Cards 

ajid Cases i;i'^8 

Dyers an«l Scourers. . . 1308 

Education 1308 

Egg Case Manufaefrs 1398 

Egg Dealers 1398 

Ela.stic Webbing 1.3'.t8 

Electric Belts.... 1.308 

Electric Instruments.. 1.398 

Electricians 1398 

Electro Magnetic Ma- 
chines 1398 

Electroplaters 1398 

Eleotrotypers 1308 

Elevators 1398 

F^migratiou office 130S 

Engine Builders 1.308 

Engineers 1398 

Engine Hose 1309 

Engineers' Supplies . . 1399 

Engine Works 1399 

Engravers 1399 

Engravers' Materials. 1399 
Envelope Manufac- 
turers . 1399 



PACK 

Exporters 13;>0 

Express (■omi>anie8. . . 13.W 

Faiii.g .Mills 13!»9 

Feather Manufacturer 1390 

Feed Stores 1399 

Felt Bcots 13{« 

Fertilisers 1395* 

File Makers 1399 

Fire Bricks 131«* 

Fire <'lay and Fire 

Clay (ii'ods . . 14(»0 

Fire Engine Hose 

Manufacturers 14ou 

Fish .Merchants 14(M» 

Fish anil ( )ysters 1400 

Fishing Tackle 1400 

Florists .. 1400 

Flour and Feed 1400 

Flour, (irain, &c., 

—Wholesale 1400 

Flour Mills 1401 

Flue Cleaners 1401 

Flue Covers 1401 

Foreign GtKxis llol 

Forging and Steam 

Hammer 1401 

Forwarders 1401 

Founders 1401 

Founders' Supplies... 1401 

Fur Dressei-s 14ol 

Furnace Blocks and 

Stove LininjiS 1401 

Furniture Dealers 1401 

Furriers 1402 

Gas Globes 1402 

Gas Meters and Sup- 
plies 1402 

Gas Tubes 1402 

Gas Works. Petroleum 1402 
i Gas and Steam Filters 1402 
' General Merchants... 1402 
Gentlemen's furnish- 
ings 1403 

Gilders .... .... 140.'5 

Ginger Ale and Soda 

"Water 1403 

Glass Cutters 1463 

Glass Works 1403 

Glue— Wholesale 1403 

Grain Dealers 1403 

Grape Growers 1403 



30 



Index to Business Heads in Montreal. 



PAOE 

Grocers— Retail 14ii:5 

Grocers' Sundries.... 1404 
Grocers— Wholesale.. 14(>-t 

Gunsmiths 14(15 

Gymnasiums 1405 

Gymnjisiums, Parlor. Muf) 

Hair Workers 1405 

Hardware 1405 

Hardware— Wholesale 1405 
Harness Saddlery, 

Wholesale 1406 

Hat and Cap Blocks 1400 
Hats, (Japs and Furs . . 1406 
H^ts, Caps and Furs- 
Wholesale 1406 

Heating A pparatus . . . 1406 
Hides, Pelts and Skins 1406 
Horse and Cattle Food 1406 

Horse Clothing 1406 

Hotels 14u6 

House Furnishings... 1407 
Ice Cutters and Picks 14i)7 

Ice Dealers 1407 

Importers, i'ee Gen- 
eral Marchdnts.. . . 1402 
Indian llubher (.lOods. 1407 
Insurance Companies. 1407 

Invalid Goods 140S 

Iron and Steel 1408 

Iron Founders 1408 

Japauuers and Bron- 

zers . 1409 

Jewellers 1409 

Jewellers — Manufac- 
turing 1409 

Jewellery— Wholesale 1409 
Jewelers' Tools.. .. 1409 

Junk Dealers 1409 

Laces and Embroi- 
deries 1409 

Lace Leather Manu- 
facturers 1409 

Lamps 1409 

Lamp Burners 1409 

Last Malvers 1409 

Laundry Blues 1409 

Lead Works 1409 

LteaLher Belting Ma- 

nufactuiers 1409 

Leather Deaiers 1409 

Life Preservers 1410 

Lime 1410 

Lithographers 1410 

Livery Stabies 1410 

Loan Companies 1410 

Lubricating Oils 1410 



PAOK 

Lumber Dealers 1410 

Machinery 1411 

Machine and Shoe 

Threads 1411 

Machinists .. 1411 

Mantels — Marbleized 

Slate 1411 

Manufacturers 1411 

Map Colorer 1417 

Marble Works 1417 

Match Papers 1417 

Mercantile Agencies.. 1417 

Merchant Tailors 1417 

Metals 1418 

Metal Spinners 1418 

Metal Works 1418 

Military Outfitters .... 1418 

Millinery 1418 

Mill Supplies 1418 

Millwrights 1418 

Mining Plant 1118 

Music and Musical 

Instruments 1418 

Musical inbtruments.. 1418 

News Dealers 1418 

Newspapers & Periodi- 
cals 1418 

Newspapers (Ontario). 
See pages :^67-263... 1420 

Notaries 142(; 

Nurseries 1421 

Observatory 1421 

Oculists and Aurists.. 1421 

Oil Merchants 1421 

Oils, Paints & Colors. . 1421 
Oil Vitriol and Muria- 
tic Acids 1421 

Opticians 1421 

Organ Builders ...... 1421 

Orguinettes — Mechani- 
cal 1421 

Paper Bags ..., 1421 

Paper Boxes 1422 

Paper Hangings . 1422 

Paper Makers 1422 

Pai)er JNlalvers' Sup- 
plies 1422 

Paper StocK 1422 

Patent Solicitors 1422 

Pattern Makers 1422 

Photographers 1422 

Physicians and Sur- 
geons 1422 

Pianofortes & Organs. 1423 

Pig iron 1424 

Pipes, Clay and Fancy 1424 



PAGK 

Planing Mills 1424 

Plaster— Calcined 1424 

Plaster of Paris 1424 

IMumbers and Gaa- 

titters 1424 

PlumbtMs' and Steam- 
fitters' Supplies 1424 

Poti eries 1424 

Prepared Meats... . 1424 
Printers— Book and 

'lob 1424 

Printers' Furnishings. 1425 

Printing Inks 1 125 

Printing Presses 1425 

Railway Supplies 1425 

Kan^^es and Furnaces. 1425 

Kein Holders 1425 

Roofing Felts 1425 

Rooting Materials 1425 

Rope Makers 1425 

Rubber Belting 1425 

Rubber Goods 1425 

Rubber Stamps 1425 

Saddlery Hardware . 1425 

Siifes 1425 

Sail makers 1425 

Sai s, Canvas & Twines 1425 

Sausagemakers 1425 

Savin'^s Bank Deposits 1425 

Saw Mills 1425 

Saw ill Machinery 1426 

Saw Works 1426 

Scale Makers 1426 

Sculptors .. 1426 

Seeds — Garden and 

Field 1426 

Sewer Pipes 1426 

Sewing Machines 1426 

Sewing Machine Oil.. 1426 

Sheepskins 1426 

Ship Brokers 1426 

Ship Builders 1426 

Shippers 1426 

Shirt & Collar Makers 1426 

Shoe Findings 1426 

Shoe Packs 1428 

Silk Mills 1428 

Silver Platers 1428 

Sil/ersmiths 1428 

Small Wares. 1428 

Soap & Caudle Makers 1428 
Sofa, Chair and Bed 

Springs 1428 

Spring Beds 1428 

Stained Glass 1428 

Stationery 1428 



PAG^ 

Stationery-Wholesale 142» 

Steamshii)S U2P 

Steam Engine Builders 142» 
Stereotypers & Klec- 

trotypers 1428 

Stenographcis 1429 

Stock iLXchange 1429 

Stone China Ware.... 1459 

Stoneware 1429 

Stove Polishes 1429 

Stoves and Tinware . . 1429 

Straw Board 1429 

Straw Goods— Whole- 

sae 1429 

Straw Works 1429 

Straw Wrappings, 1429 

Sugar Refineries 1429 

Super-Phosphate of 

Lime 1429 

Surgical Instruments. 1429 

Suspenders 1429 

Tack Works 1429 

Tanners 1429 

Teas and Cottees— 

Wholesale 1429 

Telegraph Ofltices 1429 

lelephone Companies 1429 
Tinsmiths' Supplies . 1429 
Tinware— Wholesale.. 1429 

Tobaccos 1429 

Truss Makers 1430 

Type Founders 1430 

Undertakers 1430 

Varnish Mnfrs 1430 

Vent Lining.... 1430 

Veterinary Surgeons. 1431 

Wall Paper 1431 

Warehousemen 1431 

Watches, Clocks and 

Jewe.lery .. 1431 

Watches, Clocks and 
Jewellery — Whole- 
sale 1431 

Watch and Clock 

Materials 14?1 

Wines and Liquors . . . 1431 
Wines and Liquors, , 

Wholesale 1432 

Wire Cloth and Wire 

Goods 1432 

Wire Goods 1432 

Wire Workers 14;32 

Wood Engravers 1432 

Wood Type 1432 

Wrapping Paper 14^32 

Wringing Machines.. 1432 



INDEX TO BUSINESS HEADS IN ENGLISH SECTION. 



PAGE 

Account Book Mnfrs ... 32 
Alkali Manufacturers... 32 
Army Accouti enient 

Makers 32 

Army Accoutrement 

Manufacturers 32 

Army Lacemen 32 

Bicycle & Tricycle Mnfrs 32 
Bicycie Manufacturers. 32 
Billiard and Bagatelle 

Table Makers 32 

Biscuit Manufacturers.. 32 

Black Lead Mnfrs 32 

Blacking Manufacturers 32 
Bleaching Powder Mnfrs 32 
Boi;er Plate Mnfrs. . . 32 
Bolt and Nut Mnfrs..., 32 

Brass Founders 32 

Brunswick Black Mnfrs 22 
Button Manufacturers.. 32 

Canada Plates 32 

Card Clothing Mnfrs. . . . 32 
Carriages and Landaus . 32 
CasHron Hollow-ware 

Manufacturers 32 

Caustic Soda Mnfrs 32 

Charcoal Box 1 ron Mnfrs 32 
China Manufacturers. . . 32 
Chloride of Lime 32 



PAGE 

Christmas, Birthday, 
Easter and Scripture 

Text Cards 32 

Chronometer and Chro- 
nograph Makers 32 

Church F'urnishers 33 

Clerical Tailors 33 

Cloth Manufacturers... 33 
Clothiers — Wholesale. 33 
Coach and Carriage 

Builders 33 

Color Manufacturers... 33 
Contractors-Army, Navy, 

Volunteer and General 33 
Contractors— R'y Plant. 33 
Crane Manufacturers... 33 
Dubbin Manufacturers. 33 

Embrocation Mnfrs 33 

Emery Cloth and Paper 

Manufacturers 33 

Enameilers — Glass or 

Iron 33 

Engineers — Mechanical 33; 
Engineer— Mining and 

Printers' — 33 

Engineers, Boilers.Shaft- 

ing, etc 33 

Export Agents 33, 

File Manufacturers 33 



PAGE 

Filter Manufacturers... 33 

Fish Hook Mnfrs 33 

Furniture Polish Mnfre 33 

Galvanizers 33 

Gas and Water Pipe 

Manufacturers 33 

Glass Manufacturers.... 33 
Glove Manufacturers. . . 33 

Gold Leaf Mnfrs 33 

Gold and Silver Lace 

Manufacturers 33 

Great Western Steam- 
ship Line 33 

Gun, Rifle and Pistol 

Manufacturers 33 

Haberdashery Mnfrs... 34 
Hardware Merchants.. . 34 
Hardware Merchants 

and Factors 34 

Harness Makers 34 

Harness Blacking Mnfrs 34 
Harness Composition 

Manufacturers 34 

Harness Oil Makers .... 34 

Hat Manufacturers 34 

Helmet Manufacturers. 34 
H inge M anuf acturers. . . 34 

Hollow- ware Mnfrs 34 

Hosiery Manufacturers 34 



PAGE 

India Rubber Mnfrs 34 

India Rubber Goods. ... 34 

Infants' Footi M iif rs 34 

Ink Manufacturers 34 

Iron Door and Room 

Makers 34 

Iron Fence Mnfrs 34 

Ironf ounders 34 

Iron Manufacturers 34 

Iron Railway Chair and 

Bowl Sleeper Mnfrs.. '34 

Jewellers— Mnfrg 34 

Lamp Manufacturers. , . 34 
Lathe and Tool Mnfrs.. 35 
Leather Dressers and 

Manufacturere 35 

Leather Dressers 35 

Leather Goods Mnfrs . . 36 
Linen Manufacturers. . . -35 

Lock Makers 35 

Machinery Rlerchants.. 35 
Mathematical Instrument 

M an uf acturei-s 35 

Mathematical Instrumelit 

Maker 35 

Medloeval Metal Work- 
ers 35 

Musical Instrument 

Manufacturers 35 



Index to Business Heads in English and Scotch Sections. 



31 



PAGE 

Needle Manufacturers.. 35 

OU IJoilerH .'35 

Oil Boilers and Kettnera 35 

Omaineiit Mnfra . 35 

Paint MauufacturerB. . 35 
Pancreatic and I'eptic 

Preparations 35 

Paper Machinists 35 

Paper Manufacturers. . .'tt 

Paper Makers .'J5 

Pajier Bag M nf rs 35 

Paper Felt Mnfrs 35 

Parchment M nf rs 35 

Pen Manufacturers. . 35 
Perfumers— Wholesale. .'i5 
Pianoforte Mnfrs. .35 
Pin and Needle Mnfrs 35 
PlaLe Powder Mnfrs. , . . 35 
Polishing i'a.ste Mnfrs.. .'{5 

Printers' Knj^ineers 35 

Printing Machine Mnfrs 36 



I'AOE 

Printing Press Mnfrs, . . 35 

Pulley Block .Mnfrs 35 

Hail Manufacturers 35 

Railway Bulfer Mnfrs.. 35 
liailway Carriage and 

Waggon Jiuilders 35 

Railway (Irease Manu- 
facturers 36 

Railway I'iant Contrac- 
tors •% 

Railway Spring Mnfrs.. .W 
Rivet .Manufacturers... 30 

Kobe Makers 3<> 

JSaddle I'aste .Makers,... M> 
Saddlers— Wliolesale,.., 3G 

Safe .Makers 3«) 

Salt .Manufacturers .% 

Saw Manufacturers, . . 36 
Sleeve Links, Solitaires, 

Studs 36 

Small ware Mnfrs 36 



PAGE 

Stationers — Wholesale 
and Manufacturing .. 36 

Steam Kngine .Mnfrs 36 

Steam Kxcavator Mnfrs 36 
Steam Road Roller Man- 
ufacturers 36 

Steamship Owners 36 

Steel .Manufacturers and 

Mercdiants 36 

Steel Pen Makers 36 

Surgical Instrument 

Manufacturers 36 

Swonl .Manufacturers., 36 
Tehigraph Wire .Mnfrs.. 36 

Thimble Makers 36 

Tin i'latc Mnfrs .'{6 

Tobacco I'ijje Mnfr. 36 

Tool Manufacturers 36 

Tool .Mnfrs— Engineers' 36 
Tool Makers— Machine. ;J6 
Trusses 36 



PAGE 

Tracing Paper and Cloth 

Manufacture! 8 36 

Varnish Manulaclurers 36 
Veterinary instruments 38 
Watch .Manufacturers 3H 
"Waterproof Gofnls ,M nf rs 38 
Weighing Machine Man- 
ufacturers 38 

Whip Manufacturer 38 

White J..ead Mnfrs. .. . 38 
White Zinc i'aint Man- 
ufacturers. 38 

Wire Drawers 38 

Wire Fence Mnfrs 38 

Wire Manufacturers.. 38 

Wire Netting .Mnfrs 38 

Wire Rope Mnfrs 38 

Woollen Manufacturers 38 
Wrought Iron Manufac- 
turers, Knameled. 38 
Yarn Manufacturers..,. 38 



INDEX TO BUSINESS HEADS IN SCOTCH SECTION. 



PAOK 

Architectural Iron 

Founders 38 

Art Metal Workers 38 

Bleaching, Printing, 
^yeing, Soaping, 
Steaming and Finisli- 
iiig Machines 38 



PAOK 

Accountant's Ofttces... 313 

Albert College 310 

Albeit University 310 

Alexandra College, 

Belleville 310 

Assumption College, 

Sandwich 309 

Attoriiey General's Of- 

tici! 294 

AuiUtor General's Of- 
fice 'J!)3 

Banks in Canada with 

their l'>ranches, etc.. 2'J5 
Births, Marriages and 

J>eaths in Ontario... 287 
Board of (Jounty J udges 313 
Board of Kxaminers of 

P, L, Surveyors 29-1 

British Vessels employ- 
ed in the Coasting 
Trade of the Domi- 
nion of Canada 284 

Bursar's Department of 
the University, Uni- 
versity College and 
Upper Canada Col- 
lege 309 

Canals of Canada 274 

Census Returns of 1881. 78 
CoUectoisof Customs. 291 
Collegiate Institute, 

Toronto 309 

Collegiate Institutes 

and High Schools 310 

pounty and Judicial Of- 
ficers, Ontario 301 

County Courts 313 

County Court sittings 
and Court of General 

sessions 313 

County Judge's Crimi- 
nal Court 313 

Courts for the trial of 

Controverted 313 

Courts of Revision 313 

County Registrars, On- 
tario 306 

Crown Lands, Ontario. 282 
Crown Land Agents. ., 294 
Crown Lands Depart- 

Crown Law Officers 313 

meut, Ontario fl04r 



PAOK 

Crane Manufacturers... 38 

Engineers— Marine 38 

Engineers — Mechanical. 38 
Engineers— Saidtary, .,. 38 

Fire Brick Mnfrs 38 

Iron Founders 38 

Iron Ship Buihlers .> 

Linen Manufacturers.. . 38 



PAGE 

Printing .Machine Manu- 
facturers — < alico 38 

Provision .Merchants & 

38 
3« 



Shippe 

Sail ( loi 



»ers 

Sail ( l(.th .Mnfrs 

Sanitary Ironfounders.. 
Saw .Manufacturers, ... 
Sewing .Machine .Mnfrs.. 



PAGE 

Steam Engine Mnfrs.. in 

Steam Kxcavator Manu 
fa<aurers 38 

Steam Road Roller Manu- 
facturers 38 

Sugar Factories— Mach- 
inery for ;i8 



INDEX TO MISCELLANEOUS. 



PAGE 

Crown Timber Agents, 

( )ttawa 2W 

Customs Department.. 291 
Customs Duties and 
other Revenues col- 
lected in Ontario 282 

Customs Tariff 79 

Deiiartnient of Agricul- 
ture 293 

Department of Asy- 
lums, Prisons and 

Public Charities 294 

Department of Indian 

Altairs 292 

Department of Inland 

Revenue 291 

Department of the In- 
terior 292 

Department of Justice 291 
Department of Militia 

and Defence 292 

Department of Public 

Works Ontario 294 

Department of Public 

Works and Railways 292 
Department of State of 

Canada 293 

Division Courts 313 

Division Court Clerks.. 307 
Dominion of Canada, 
Seat of Government, 

Ottawa 289 

Educational 308 

Education Department 

of Ontario 294 

Educational Museum. . 311 
Education in Ontario.. 286 
Exports from the Pro- 
vince of Ontario 281 

Finance Department.. 291 
Finances of Canada... 270 

Fisheries of Canada 273 

Foreign Consuls in Ca- 
nada 294 

Head Masters County 

High Schools 310 

Historical Sketches of 
the Provinces com- 
prised in the Domi- 
nion of Canada, also 
of the Province of 
Newfoundland 39 



PAGE 

Hi;;h Court of Justice 

for Ontario 312 

Heir and Devi ee Court 313 

llou.se of Assembly 293 

House of Commons. . . . 290 

Immigration 273 

Immi^'ralion Depart- 
ment 294 

Iminigiation into On- 
tario 283 

Imports and ExiKjrts. Ii64 
Incorporated Cities, 
I owns and Villages, 

Out 305 

Index to Loveil's Rail- 
way Routes 137 

Inoe'x to Steamer 

lioutes 137 

In.s.-lvont DebtorsC'rt.. 313 
lnsi)eeti>r8 of Inland 

Revenue 291 

Key to ix)veirs Rail- 
way and Steamboat 

Routes 138 

Knox College 309 

Legal and .Judiciary. 311 

License Branch :iy4 

Marine and Eisheries 

Dep.rtment 293 

Maritime Court of On- 
tario 313 

Militia of Canada 279 

Mines and Minerals in 

Ontario 283 

Newspapers and Perio- 
dicals published in 
the Province of On- 
tario 257 

Ontario Agricultural 

College, Guelph 310 

Ontario School of Practi- 
cal Science, Toronto. 310 

Outside Service 292 

Post Office Department rJ2 
Post Offices in the Do- 
minion of Canada 100 

Postal business in Ca- 
nada 277 

Progress of Newspaper 
and Periodical Litera- 
ture in the Province 
of Ontario 252 



PAGE 

Postal Guide for the 

Dominion of Canada, 07 
Province of Oniaiio, 
seat of Government 

Toronto 293 

Provincial Normal and 

Model .school 310 

Provincial Registrar's 

Office 294 

Provincial Secretary's 

Office 294 

Public .•'chools 311 

Queens University, 

Kingston ao 

Railways in Oi.tario.., 286 
Railways of Canada. . . L'75 
Receipts and payments 

I'rovince of Ontario.. 280 
Registrar General's 

Office i.'m 

Registration Divisions, 

Ontario 307 

Religious Creeds of 

Canada 279 

Roman Catholic Insti- 
tutions 311 

Senate of Canada 289 

Shipping of Canada 271 

Statistics of Insanity 

in Ontario 288 

Supreme Court of Judi- 
cature for Ontario,.,, 312 

Surrogate Courts 313 

Table of Routes 151 

Telegraph offices, On- 
tario 298 

Township Muuincipali- 

ties, unt 302 

Treasurer sDepartni't. 294 
Trinity College School, 

Port Hope 309 

University College 3o9 

University of Toronto. 308 
University of Irinity 

College, Toronto 309 

University of \ ictoria 

College, Cobourg 309 
Upper Canada Col.ege. 309 
Vital Statistics of Onta- 
rio 287 

Wrecks and Loss of 
Life 273 



See Advertisers* 
Index, j>. 398. 



ENGLISH SECTION. 



See Advertisements, 
rages 399 to 417. 



List of Manufacturers of English Goods 

EXPORTED TO THE DOMINION OF CANADA. 

ALSO, 

Army, Navy, Volunteer, Railway Plant and General Contractors, 
Marine Engineers, and Iron Shipbuilders, Machinery Engineers, 
Steamship Owners and Agents, &c., &c. 



ENGLAND 



Account Book EVfanufacturers 

Saunders Sydney J., & Co., 54 St Mary Axe 
and 21 Caiuoniile street, London, E. O.—See 
Adv 403 

Alkali Manufacturers 

McBryde James, & Co. Limited, manufac- 
turers of high test caustic soda and bleach- 
ing powder, Union Chemical works, St He- 
len's, Lancashire ; established over a quarter 
of a ceJitury.— <S'(^e Adv 407 

Army Accoutrement Makers 

Bryan Brothers, & Co., 9 Dacre street, West- 
minster, London, S. W.— 6^ee Adv 404 

Army Accoutrement Manufacturers 

Firmin & Sons Limited, 153, 154 & 155 Strand 
and 47 Warwick street, London. 

Army Lacemen 

Firmin & Sons, Limited, 153, 154 & 155 Strand 
and 47 Warwick street, London, 

Bicycle & Tricycle Manufacturers 

Devey J., & Son, Tower works, Wolverhamp- 
ton.— ,bee Adv 414 

Bicycle Manufacturers 

Hillman, Herbert «& Cooper, Premier Bicycle 
works, Coventry 

Billiard and Bagatelle Table Makers 

Thurston & Co., billiard table makers to the 
Queen, the Prince of Wales, the War Office 
and Admiralty, billiard room furniture ma- 
nufacturers, lamp makers and gastitters, 
16 Catherine street. Strand, London, W. C, 
estabiif^hed lbl4. 

Biscuit Manufacturers 

Huntley & Palmer, Reading, Berks, and Lon- 
don, the " Grand Prix" awarded, Paris Ex- 
hibition 1878. 

Black Lead Manufacturers 

Oakey John,- & Sons, Westminster Bridge 
road, Loudon, S. E.— ,S'ee Adv 405 

Blacking Manufacturers 

Harris S. & H., 57 Mansell street, London, E. 

Bleaching Powder Manufacturers 

McBryde James, & Co. Limited, Union Chemi- 
cal works, St Helen's, Lancashire.— 5ee Adv. 407 

Boiler Plate Manufacturers 

Wright E. T., & Sons, Wolverhampton, Drum- 
mond, McColl & Co., agents, Montreal. 

Bolt and Nut Manufacturers 

Child Brothers, Falcon works, Smethwick, 
Birmingham. 

Brass Founders 

Harcourt R. & C, & Son, Moseley street, Bir- 
mingham.— (See Adv 400 



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PAGB 

Brunswick Black Manufacturers 

Harris S. & H., 57 Mansell street, London, E. 

Button Manufacturers 

Bryan Brothers, & Co., 9 Dacre street, West- 
minster, London, S. W.—See Adv 404 

Button Manufacturers 

Firmin & Sons, Limited, 153, 154 & 156 Strand 
and 47 Warwick street, London. 

Button Manufacturers 

Green, Cadbury & Richards, Great Hampton 
Street works, Birmingham^ and 15 Hamsell 
street. Falcon square, London, E. C. — <S'ee 
Adv 399 

Canada Plates 

Baldwin E. P. & W., Wilden Iron works, near 
Stourport. — Hee. Adv 412 

Card Clothing Manufacturers 

Goldthorp R. & C, cotton, silk, woollen and 
worsted card manufacturers, Cleckheaton, 
Yorkshire. 

Carriages and Landaus 

Hooper & Co., 113 Victoria street, London, 
S.W.—SeeAdv 402 

Cast-iron Hollow -ware Manufac- 
turers 

Baldwin, Son & Co., Stourport, Worcester- 
shire.— <SVe Adv 411 

Caustic Soda Manufacturers 

McBryde James, & Co. Limited, Union Chem- 
ical works, St Helen's, Lancashire. — See Adv. 407 

Caustic Soda Manufacturers 

The Widnes Alkali Company, Limited, Widnes. 
See Adv 413 

Oharcoal Box Iron Manufacturers 

Clark T. & C, & Co., Shakespeare foundry, 
Horseley Fields, Wolverhampton.— ,S'ee Adv. 413 

China Manufacturers 

Osier F. & C, Porcelain and stone China, titt- 
blegiass of all kinds, chandeliers and lamps ; 
manufactory Broad street, Birmingham ; 
show rooms 45 Oxford street, London, W. 

Chloride of Lime 

The Widnes Alkali Company Limited, Widnes. 
See Adv 414 

Christmas, Birthday, Easter and 
Scripture Text Cards 

Saunders Sydney J., & Co., 54 St. Mary Axe 
and 21 Camomile St., London, E. C. — See Adv 403 

Chronometer and Chronograph 
Makers 

Frodsham Charles, & Co., 84 Strand, W. C, 
London.— ^'ee Adv 4(K 



Classification — English Section. 



33 



I'AOE 

Church Furnishers 

Pratt Thomas. & Son, 22, 2.'5 and 24 Tavistock 
street, Covent (Jarden, and 14 Southampton 
JF'^ Street, Strand, Ijondon.— ,S'ee Adi) 404 

Clerical Tailors 

I'ratt 'I'homas, & Sons, 22. 23 and 24 Tavistock 
street, (Movent (iarden and 14 Southampton 
street. Strand, London.— .SV'« Adv 404 

Cloth Manufacturers 

Frodsham Charles, & Co., H4 Strand, London. 
—Srr Atlv 404 

Clothiers— Wholesale 

HariJH Richard, & Sons, Leicester , Cardigan 
jackets, .lersey suits, lambs wfM)l shirts and 
pants and half hose manufa<'turers ; also 
manufacturers of braces, gloves and every 
dcscrij)tion of jilaiii and fan(!y hosiery. 

Coach and Carriage Builders 

Hooper & Co., 113 Victoria street, London, 
S. W.—SeeAdv 402 

Color Manufacturers 

Burrell & Co., ]r,i) Leadenhall street, I^ondon, 
K. C. 

Color Manufacturers 

Tuiiier C, & Son, 7, K and I) Broad street, 
Uloomsbury, London. \V. (J. 

Contractors— Army, Navy, Volun- 
teer and General 

liryan i'.ros., <& Co. !» Dacre street.Westniins- 
ter, London, S. W. — SVr Adr 404 

Contractors— Railway Plant 

I>uckhain Heber, 52 Queen Victoria street, 
J^ondon, K. C 

Contractors— Railway Plant 

Jbbotson IJrothers Si ('o, LiuiittMl, (rlobe Iron 
and Steel works, Sheffield, J^ondon office, 
Westminster chambers, Victoria street, 
Westminster, S. W.— ,SV'e Adv 408 

Crane Manufacturers 

Chai)lin Alex., & Co., Cranston Hill Engine 
works, (ilasgow, and 6.'} Queen Victoria 
street, London, K. C. 

Dubbin Manufacturers 

Harris S. & U., 57jMansell street, London, E. 

Embrocation Manufacturers 

Elliman, Sons & Co., manufactory, Slough, 
Lucks. 

Emery Cloth and Paper Manufac- 
turers 

Oakey John, & Sons, Westminster Britlge road, 
London, S. E. — *V« Ado 405 

Enamellers— Glass or Iron 

Clark T. & C, & Co., Shakespeare foundry, 
Horseley Fields, Wolverhampton.— ^eeJ^/t'. 413 

Engineers— Mechanical 

Chaplin Alex., & Co., Craxiston Hill Engine 
works, Glasgow, and 63 Queen Victoria 
street, London, E. C. 

Engineers— Mechanical 

Napier David, & Son, Vine street, Lambeth, 
and 68 York road, Lambeth, London, S. E. 

Engineers— Mechanical 

Stewart Duncan, & Co., London Road Iron 
works, Ginsgow.— See Ad c 415 

Engineer— Mining and Printers* 

Foster fJoseph, Bow Lane Iron works, Pres- 
ton, Lancashire. — See Adv 407 

Engineers, Boilers, Shafting, etc. 

Foster .Joseph, Bow Lane Iron works, Pres- 
ton, Lancashire.— 6\^e Adv 407 



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PAGE 

Export Agents 

Brooker, I>ore & Co., for Messrs. Baldwin, 
Son & Co. and E. P. & W. Baldwin , Stour- 
IK)rt, Worcester.— ,SV-<? Adv 411 and 412 

File Manufacturers 

lbbr)tson Brothers & Co. Limited, CJlobe Iron 
and Steel works, Sheffield ; IjOiulou office, 
4 Westnunster chambers, Victoria street, 
Westminster, S. W. — Sec Ad c 408 

File Manufacturers 

Jowitt 'Ihomas, & .Sons, Scotia Steel works, 
Sh.-ffi.-ld.— ,s>*> ^/r/»- 409 

Filter Manufacturers 

London and General Water Purifying Co. 
Limited, 157 Strand, London, W. C.; sole ma- 
nufacturers of the celebrated jmre animal 
charcoal cistern and other filters; water 
testing apparatus and water softening appar- 
atus. 

Fish Hook Manufacturers 

Kirby, Bcanl & Co., Bavenhurst works, Bir- 
mingham, hihI 115 Newgate street, I>«uidon, 
E. C., manufacturers <.r pins, neeilles, tish 
hooks. A;c. 

Furniture Polish Manufacturers 

Harris S. & H.. .",7 Maiisfll street, London. E. 

Furniture Polish Manufacturers 

Oakey John, & Sons, Westminster Bridge 
rf )ad, London, S. E.— .SVe Adv 405 

Furniture Polish Manufacturers 

JMckt-riiiu .l<is.-ph, & Sons, Albvn works, Shef- 
ji,. 1,1. _>,-,. .(,/,• 410 

Galvanizers 

Cook William, & Co., Bank quay, Warrington. 
,SVr Adr 410 

Galvanizers 

Uamsdcn,Camm &Co., Brighotise, Yorkshire. 

,sv< Adr 405 

Gas and Water Pipe Manufacturers 

l^iwrie .lamrs, & Co., (;.{ Old Broa<l street, 
London. E. < '. 

Glass Manufacturers 

Osier F. & C, glji.ss chandeliers, candelabra 
wall li;ihts, lamps, table glass a;ui china ; 
manufactory. Broad street, Birmingham ; 
show rnomsi 4.". Oxford street, London W. 

Glove Manufacturers 

Turney William J., & Co., Stourbridge. 

Gold Leaf Manufacturers 

Shanly Henry. :w Med Lion square, London, 
W. C,, wholesale and for exportation. 

Gold and Silver Lace Manufacturers 

Jirvan Brothers & Co., !» Dacre street, West- 
u'liiistcr, London, S. W.— Ncr .Ir/c 404 

Great Western SteamshiplLine 

Whitwill Mark, & Son, The Grove, Bristol ; 
W. 1). Morgan, agent, 70 South street. New 
York.— .s>e Adr 401 

Gun, Rifle and Pistol Manufacturers 

A 11 port Samuel B., 50 Whittall street, Bir- 
mingham. 

Gun, Rifle and Pistol Manufacturers 

James Enos, & Co., 36, 37 and 38 Loveday street, 
Birmingham.— .see Adv 400 

Gun, Rifle and Pistol Manufacturers 

Williams & Powell, 25 Soutli Castle street, 
Liverpool. Gun makers, makers of the 
Anson-Deeley hammer less breech loaders, 
combined with their own patents. Prize 
medal, Philadelphia, 1876 ; established 1780. 



34 



Classification — English Section. 



PiEflu.WilksiLaie[icfi Limited, 

11 aUEEJJ VICTORIA STREET, 

LONDON, E.G., 



FOR 



MILITARY, SPORTING 



AND 



MINING PURPOSES. 



MEDALISTS, PHILADELPHIA, PARIS and MELBOURNE. 



AQENjT'B. 



Toronto; Howland, Sons & Co. 
Montreal; William Kilby. 



Haberdashery Manufacturers 

Harris Kichard & Sons, Leicester, patent 
loop and net brace manufacturers. 

Hardware Merchants 

Armstrong, Stevens & Co., 15 WLittall street, 
Birmingham. 

Hardware Merchants and Factors 

Saunders Sydney J., & Co., 54 St Mary Axe 
and 21 Camomile street, London, E. C. — See 
Adv.: 403 

Harness Makers— Wholesale 

Rarnsby J. A., 136 Liclifield street, Walsall, 
Staffordshire.— »See Adv 



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Harness Blacking Manufacturers 

Pickering Joseph, & Sons, Albyn works, Shef- 
field.— 6'ee Adv 410 

Harness Composition Manufacturers ^ 

Harris S. & H., 57Mansell street, London, E. 

Harness Oil Makers 

Harris S. & H., 57 Mansell street, London, E. 

Hat Manufacturers 

Lincoln, Bennett & Co., 1, 2 and 3 Sackville 
street, London, VV. First award, medal and 
diploma, Philadelphia, 1876 ; gold medal, 
Paris, 1878 ; special medal and diploma, 
Sydney, 1880 ; gold medal and highest award, 
Melbourne, 1881. 

Helmet Manufacturers 

Bryan Brothers & Co. 9 Dacre street, West- 
minster, London, S. yf.—See Adv 404 

Helmet Manufacturers 

Firmin & Sons Limited, 153, 154 and 155 
Strand, and 47 Warwick street, London. 



PAOF 

Hinge Manufacturers 

Baldwin, Son & Co., Stourport, Worcester- 
shire.— A'ee Adv 411 

Minge Manufacturers 

Clark T. & C, & Co., Shakespeare foundry, 
Horseley Fields, Wolverhampton,— See Adv. 413 

Hollow-ware Manufacturers 

Baldwin, Son & Co., Stourport, Worcester- 
shire. — See Adv 411 

Hollow-ware Manufacturers 

Clark T. & C, & Co., Shakespeare foundry, 
Horseley Fields, Wolverhampton.— See Adv. 41S 

Hosiery Manufacturers 

Harris Eichard, & Sons, Leicester, plain and 
fancy hosiery of every description.- See also 
Wholesale Clothiers, Glove and Shirt Manu- 
facturers. 

Hosiery Manufacturers 

Parker C. T., cotton, merino and cashmere 
hosiery, shirts, pants, hose and half hose, &o. 
Loughborough, Leicest^ershire. 

India Rubber Manufacturers 

Macintosh Chas., & Co., 19 St Bride St., Lud- 
gate Circus, London, E. C-, and Cambridge 
street, Oxford street, Manchester,- See Adv. 406 

India Rubber Goods. 

Macintosh Chas., & Co., 19 St Bride st., Lud- 
gate Circus, London, E, C, and Cambridge 
street, Oxford street, Manchester.— See Adv . 406 

Infants' Food Manufacturers 

Savory & Moore, 143 New Bond street, London, 
W,, " The Best Food for Infants." The only 
food specially prepared for infants. 

Ink Manufacturers. 

Harris S. & H,, 57 Mansell street, London, E. 

Ink Manufacturers. 

Saunders Sydney J,, & Co., 54 St Mary Axe 
and 21 Camomile street, London, E. C, — S«c 
Adv 403 

Iron Door and Room Makers 

Chatwood's Patent Safe and Lock Co. Limi- 
ted, Samuel Chatwood, bankers' engineer, 
managing director, 120 Cannon street, Lon- 
don, E, C, 

Iron Fence Manufacturers 

Longford (The) Wire Iron and Steel Co, Limi- 
ted, Warrington. 

Ironfounders. 

Foster Joseph, Bow Lane Iron works, Preston, 
Lancashire. — See Adv 407 

Iron Manufacturers 

Baldwin E. P. & W., Wilden Iron works, near 
Stourport,— See Adv 412 

Iron Manufacturers 

Wright E. T., & Sons, Wolverhampton, Drum- 
mond, McCall & Co., Agents, Montreal. 

Iron RailwayChairand Bowl 
Sleeper Manufacturers 

Lawrie James, & Co., 63 Old Broad street, 
London, E, C. 

Jewellers— Manufacturing 

Fridlander Augustus A., 26 Hylton street, 
Birmingham, Every kind of gold and silver 
jewellery. 

Jewellers— Manufacturing 

Smith Vincent C, 10 Vyse street, Birming- 
ham, maker of spring swivels, split, bolt 
and spring rings, ear-wires, albert bars, &c,, 
in bright and colored gold, silver and plated. 

Lamp Manufacturers 

Wright & Butler, 390 New John street west, 
Birmingham. 



Classification — Enylish Section. 



35 



Lathe and Tool Manufacturers 

1^0 & Hunt. Arkwright works, Nottingham, 
lathes, drilling machines, &c., Ac. 

Leather Dressers and Manufacturers 

8mithE., & Sons, Stafford street, Walsall. 

Leather Dressers 

Turney Wiliiaiu J., & Co., Stourbridge. 

Leather Goods Manufacturers 

Saunderg Sydney J., & Co., 54 St Mary Axe 
and iil Camomile street, London, E. C.—See 



Adv 



403 



Linen Manufacturers 

Morison, Anderson & Butchart, Dundee. 

Lock Makers 

Cliatwood's Patent Safe and Lock Co. Limited, 
Samuel Chatwood, bankers' engineer, man- 
aging director, 120 Cannon street, London, 
E. C. 

I^achinery Merchants 

Lee & Hunt, Crocus street, Nottingham. 

Mathematical Instrument Manu- 
facturers 

Cooper Charles Tliomaa, 86 Great Dover 
street, London, S. E., actual maker (whole- 
gale) of rules, scales, &c. 

Mathematicalllnstrument Maker 

Stanley William Ford, Sand 4 Great Turnstile, 
Ix)nd<)n, \V. C. 

Medioeval Metal Workers 

Pratt Thomas, & Sons, 2.'^ and 24 Tavistock 
street, (Jovent (Jarden and 14 Southampton 
street, Strand, London. — See Adv 404 

Musical Instrument Manufac- 
turers 

Besson & Co., makers and exporters of all 
kinds of band instruments, ;« medals ; 
highest award, Sydney ; 2 tirst-class medals, 
Melbourne, 1!)8 Euston road, London. 

Needle Manufacturers 

Park (The) Wood Mills Co., 230 Bradford street, 
Birmingham, manufacturers of all kinds oi 
se.M'ing and sewing machine needles. 

Oil Boilers 

HubbuckT., & Son, 24 Lime street, Fenchurch 
street, London, E. C. 

Oil Boilers and Refiners 

Burr ell & Co., 150 Leadenhall street, London, 
E. C. 

Ornament Manufacturers 

Bryan Brothers & Co., 9 Dacre street, West- 
minster, London, S. W.— 5ee Adv 404 

Paint Manufacturers 

Burrell & Co., 150 Leadenhall street, London, 
E. C. 

Paint Manufacturers 

HubbuckT.,&Son, 24 Lime street, Fenchurch 
street, London, E. C. 

Pancreatic and Peptic Prepara- 
tions 

Savory & Moore, 143 New Bond street, Lon- 
don, W. 

Paper^Machinists 

Smith & Law, Bury, Lancashire, all kinds of 
paper making machines ; also brass knotter 
plates by improved machinery. 

Paper Manufacturers 

Davidson C, & Sons' Limited, 80 Upper 
Thames street, London, E. C. : Mills, Scot- 
land, Nos. 66 and 80. 



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Paper Makers 

Saunders Sydney J., & Co., 54 St Mary Axe 
and 21 Camomile street, London, E. C— i'«« 
Adv, 403 

Paper Bag Manufacturers 

Davidson C, & Sous Limited, 80 Upper Tha- 
mes street, London, E. C. See Paper Manu- 
facturers. 

Paper Felt Manufacturers 

Davidson C. & Sons Limited, 80 Upper 
'Jhames street, London, E. C. See Paper 
Manufacturers. 

Parchment Manufacturers 

Turney William J., &Co., Stourbridge. 

Pen Manufacturers 

Gillott Joseph & Sons, Graham street, Bir- 
mingham and London, E. C. 

Perfumers- Wholesale 

Atkinson J. & E., 24 Old Bond street, I.oi>- 
don, W., only gold medal, Paris ; first order 
of merit, Melbourne. 

Pianoforte Manufacturers 

Chappell & Co., New Bond street, London, W., 
manufacturers of iron framed pianofortes, 
music publishers ; agents for Alexandre 
Harmoniums and American U-gans. 

Pin and Needle Manufacturers 

Kirby. Beard & Co., Kuv.-nhurst works. Bir- 
mingham, and 115 Nt-wgati' street. London, 
E. C. manufacturers of pins, needles, fish 
h<;oks, &c. 

Plate Powder Manufacturers 

Harris S. & H., 57 Mansell street, London, E. 

Plate Powder Manufacturers 

Oakey John, & Sons, Westminster bridge road, 
London, S. E— Aee Adr 40 5 

Plate Powder Manufacturers 

Pickering Joseph, & Son^, Albyn works, 
Sheffield. ,Sct Adr ,410 

Polishing Paste Manufacturers 

Harris S. & H,, 57 Mansell street, London, E. 

Polishing Paste Manufacturers 

Oakey, John & Sons, Westminster Bridge road, 
London, S. K.—See Adv 405 

Polishing Paste Manufacturers 

Pickering Joseph, & Sous, Albyn works, 
Sheffield.— 6\e Adv 410 

Printers* Engineers 

Foster Joseph, Bow Lane Ironworks, Preston. 
ISi/e Adv 407 

Printing Machine Manufacturers 

Napier David, & Son, Vine street, Lambeth, 
and 68 York road, Lambeth, London, S. E. 

Printing Press Manufacturers 

Napier David. & Son, Vine street, Lambeth, 
and 68 York road, Lambeth, London, S. E.. 

Pulley Block Manufacturers 

Clark T. &. C, & Co., Shakespeare foundry, 
Horseley Fields, Wolverhampton.— .bVf Adv. 413 

Rail Manufacturers— Iron & Steel 

Lawrie James, & Co., 63 Old Broad street, 
London, E. C. 

Railway Buffer Manufacturers 

Ibbotson Brothers & Co. Limited, Globe Iron 
and Steel works, Sheffield ; London office, 4 
Westminster chambers, Victoria street, West- 
minster, S. W.— 5ee Adv 408 

Railway Carriage and Waggon 
Builders 

Duckham Heber, 35 Queen Victoria street, 
London, E. C. 



36 



Classification — English Bection. 



PAGE 

Railway Grease Manufacturers 

Lawrie flames, & Co., 63 Old Broad street, 
London, E. C. 

Railway Plant Contractors 

Duckliani Heber, 35 Queen Victoria street, 
London, E. C. 

Railway Plant Contractors 

Ibbotson Brothers & Co. Limited, Globe Iron 
and Steel works, Sheffield ; London office, 
"Westminster chambers, Victoria street, 
Westminster, S. ^V.—See Adv , .. . 408 

Railway Spring Manufacturers 

Ibbotson Brothers & Co. Limited, Globe Iron 
and Steel works, Sheffield ; London office, 4 
Westminster chambers, Victoria street, 
Westminster, S. W. — See Adv 408 

Rivet Manufacturers 

Child Brothers, Falcon works, Smethwick, 
Birmingham. 

Robe Makers 

Pratt Thomas, & Sons, 22, 23 and 24 Tavistock 
street, Covent Garden and 14 Southampton 
street. Strand, London, W. C. — See Ado 404 

Saddle Paste Makers 

Harris S. & H., 57 Manseil street, London, E. 

Saddlers— Wholesale 

Barnsby J. A., 136 Lichfield street, Walsall, 
Statt'ordshire.— /See Adv. opp. 

Saddlers— Wholesale 

Bryan Brothers & Co., 9 Dacre street, West- 
minster, London, S. W. — See Adv 404 

Safe Makers 

Chatwood's Patent Safe and Lock Co. Limited 
(Samuel Chatwood, bankers' engineer, man- 
aging director), 120 Cannon street, London, 
E. C. 

Salt Manufacturers 

Dean Brothers, 17 Water street, Liverpool. — 
^"ee Adv 401 

Saw Manufacturers 

Cook William, & Sons, GlasgOAV Steel Avorks, 
Glasgow and Sheffield. 

Saw Manufacturers 

Ibbotson Brothers & Co. Limited, Globe Iron 
and Steel works, Sheffield ; Ixnidon office, 4 
Westminster chambers, Victoria street, 
Westminster, S . W. See Ado 408 

Sleeve Links, Solitaires, Studs 

Green, Cadbury & Richards, Great Hampton 
street works, Birmingham, and 15 Hansell 
street. Falcon square, London, E. C. — See 
Adv 399 

Smallware Manufacturers 

Green, Cadbury & Richards, Great Hampton 
street works, Birnungham, and 15 Hansell 
street. Falcon sq. London, E. C— ^ee Adv 399 

Stationers— Wholesale and Manu- 
facturing 

Saunders Sydney J., & Co., 54 St Mary Axe 
and 21 Camomile street, London, E. C.—See 
Adv 403 

Steam Engine Manufacturers 

Chaplin Alex., & Co., Cranston Hill Engine 
works, Glasgow, and 63 Queen Victoria 
street, London, E. C. 

Steam Excavator Manufacturers 

Chaplin Alex., & Co., Cranston Hill Engine 
works, Glasgow, and 63 Queen Victoria 
street, London, E. C. 

Steam Road Roller Manufacturers 

Chaplin Alex., & Co., Cranston Hill Engine 
works, Glasgow, and 63 Queen Victoria 



street, London, E. C. 



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Steamship Owners 

Whitwill Mark, & Son, The Grove, Bristol, 
W. 1). Morgan agent, 70 South street. New 
York.— /S-ee Ado 401 

Steel Manufacturers and Mer- 
chants 

Ibbotson Brothers & Co. Limited, (Jlobe Iron 
and Steel works, Sheffield ; London office, 
4 Westminster chambers, Victoria street, 
Westminster, S. W.— ^ee Adv 408 

Steel Manufacturers and Mer- 
chants 

Jowitt 'I'homas, & Sons, Scotia Steel works, 
Sheffield.— ,S'ee Ado 409 

Steel Pen Makers 

Gillott Joseph, & Sons, Birmingham. 

Surgical Instrument Manufacturers 

Gray Joseph, & Son, New George street, Shef- 



field.— *'ee Ado. 



409 



Sword Manufacturers 

Bryan Brothers & Co., 9 Dacre street, West- 
minster, London, S. W.—See Ado 404 

Telegraph Wire Manufacturers 

Loiigf ord (The) W ire, Iron and Steel Co, Lim- 
ited, Warrington. 

Telegraph Wire Manufacturers 

Ramsden, Camm & Co., Brighouse, Yorkshire. 
See Ado 405 

Thimble Makers 

Pratt D., Sheepcote street, Birmingham. 

Tin Plate Manufacturers 

Baldwin E. P. & W., Wilden Iron works, near 
Stourport.— »S'ee Ado 412 

Tobacco Pipe Manufacturer 

Reynold H. E., 245 Old Ford Road, Bow, Lon- 
don, E. ; specialties (clay pipes) to suit the 
colony. 

Tool Manufacturers 

Lee & Hunt, Crocus street, Nottingham. 

Tool Manufacturers— Engineers' 

Ibbotson Brothers & Co. Limited, Globe Iron 
and Steel works, Sheffield ; London office, 
4 Westminster chambers, Victoria street, 
Westminster, S. W.—See Adv. 408 

Tool Manufacturers— Engineers' 

& Hunt, Nottingham, lathes, planing, 
ting, drilling machines. &c.. &c. 



slotting. 



Tool Makers— Machine 

Lee & Hunt, Nottingham, lathes, planing 
slotting, drilling machines, &c.,&c. * 

Tracing Paper and Cloth Manu- 
facturers 

Saunders Sydney J., & Co., 54 St Mary Axe 
and 21 Camomile street, London, E. C.—See 
^(l(^ 403 

Tracing Paper and Cloth Manu- 
facturer 

Ousey George Ryder, 1 Church court, Old 
Jewry, London, E. C. 

Tracing Paper and Tracing Cloth 
Manufacturers 

Poore George, & Co., 42 Castle street, Liver- 
pool. 

Trusses 

Gray Joseph, & Sons, New George street, 
Sheffield.— 6'ee Adv 409 

Varnish Manufacturers 

Burrell & Co., 150 Leadenhall street, London. 
E. C. ' 



Advertisements — English Section. 



37 




BARNSBY'S PATENT 




To jyreretit the liidei- beltaj (Irat/f/ed in ra.se of AivhU'^^nt. 



The above Illustration sliows the general utility of this liar, which possesses several advantages over the 
t)r(linary IJar. Although sin. pie in its mechanism, it is most etfective in its action, and incase of accident the 
rider's foot is instantaneously reletised from the saddle, and so prevents his being dragged by the horse, as in the 
case of most accidents. 

It will he noticed in the drawing that the groove lettered A when closed tits securely over the stay marked B 
which gives it additional strength and prevents the lever from being wrenched otf by a side strain 

It can be made in various kiiKis of metal. The price is far from expensive, being but little more than the 
old common pattern, and not only forms a most useful but an ornamental part to the sadtlle. 



J. A. 



Can be had Wholesale and Retail from the Patentee, 

WHOLES ALEj UfAICJlIl 

SADDLER, WKLOHLL. 

— ALSO — 

ARMY CONTRACTOR, 



tmdt 31vo,\i)n Su^^Wc-r 



f 




IWANUPACTURER OF 

Ladies'^ <fe 

Qgntlem§n's 

PLAIN & ORNAINTAL 





HOME, CONTINENTAL, SOUTH AMERICAN, CHINA. JAPAN, EAST AND WEST INDIAN,. 
AFRICAN, AUSTRALIAN, AND CANADIAN MARKETS. 



Photographs sent of any descrip- Pencil Drawings of any unusuaF 
tio7i of Saddle i7i general description of Saddle forwarded 

use. 071 applicatio7i. 

J. A. BARNSBY, 133 LICHFIELD ST., WALSALL, STAFFORDSHIRE. 



38 



Classification — English Section. 



Varnish Manufacturers 

Hubhuck T., & Son, 24 Lime street, Fenchurch 
street, London, E. C. 

Varnish Manufacturers 

Turner C, & Son, 7, 8 and 9 Broad street, 
Bloorasbury, London, W. C. 

Veterinary Instruments 

Gray- Joseph, & Sons, New George street, 
Sheffield.— ^ee Ado 409 

Watch Manufacturers 

Frodshani Charles, & Co., 84 Strand, London, 
V7.C.— See Adv 404 

Watch Manufacturers 

Marston Alfred Edward, 9 Duke street. Char- 
pel Fields, Coventry. 

Waterproof Goods Manufacturers 

Macintosh Charles, & Co., 19 St Bride street, 
Lndgate Circus. London, E. C. and Cam- 
bridge street, Oxford street, Manchester. 
—See Adv 406 

Weighing; Machine Manufacturers 

Napier David, & Son, patent automatic coin, 
bullion and assay, &c.. Vine street, Lambeth, 
and 68 York road, Lambeth, London, S. E. 

facturer 

Carver Joseph, Walsall, Staffordshire. 

White Lead Manufacturers 

HubbuckT,, & Son, 24 Lime street, Fenchurch 
street, Loudon, E. C. 

White Zinc Paint Manufacturers 

Hubbuck T., & Son, 24 Lime street, Fenchui'ch 
street, London, E. C. . 



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Wire Drawers 

Ramsden, Camm & Co., Brighouse, Yorkshire. 
See Adv 405 

Wire Fence Manufacturers 

Longford (The) Wire, Iron and Steel Co. 
Limited, Warrington. 

Wire Fence Manufacturers 

Eamsden, Camm & Co., Brighouse, Yorkshire. 
—-See Adv 405 

Wire Manufacturers 

Cook, Williams & Co., Bank quay, Warring- 
ton.— 5ee Adv 410 

Wire Netting Manufacturers 

Longford (The) Wire, Iron and Steel Co. 
Limited, Warrington. 

Wire Rope Manufacturers 

Longford (The) Wire, Iron and Steel Co. 
Limited, Warrington. 

Woollen Manufacturers 

Harris Richard, & Sons, Leicester, plain and 
fancy hosiery of every description. 

Wrought Iron Manufacturers 
Enameled 

Clark T. & C, & Co., Horseley Fields, Shakes- 
peare foundry, Wolverhampton. — See Adv. . 413 

Yarn Manufacturers 

Pickard J. E., & Sons, Oxford Street mills, 
Leicester, spinners of iambs' wool yarn, 
for the manufacture of vests, pants and hose, 
also of knilting and Scotch wheeling yarns. 



SCOTLAND. 



Architectural Iron Founders pa e 

Macfarlane Walter, & Co., Saracen foundry, 
Possilpark, Glasgow. 

Art Metal Workers 

Macfarlane Walter, & Co., Saracen foundry, 
Possilpark, Glasgow. 

Bleaching, Printing, Dyeing, Soap- 
ing, Steaming and Finishing 
Machines 

Stewart Duncan, & Co., London Road Iron 
works, Glasgow. — See Adv 415 

Crane Manufacturers 

Chaplin Alex., & Co., Cranston Hill Engine 
works, Glasgow, and 63 Queen Victoria 
street, London, E. C. 

Engineers— Marine 

Gourlay Brothers & Co., marine engineers 
and iron shipbuilders, Dundee, Scotland.- 
See Adv 414 

Engineers— Mechanical 

Chaplin Alex., & Co.. Cranston Hill Engine 
works, Glasgow, and 63 Queen Victoria 
street, London, E. C. 

Engineers— Mechanical 

Stewart Duncan, & Co., London Road Iron 
works, Glasgow.— 5ee Adv. 415 

Engineers— Sanitary 

Macfarlane Walter, & Co., Saracen foundry, 
Possilpark, Glasgow. 

Fire Brick Manufacturers 

Garnkirk Fire Clay Co., Garukirk works, near 
Glasgow 

Ironfounders 

Macfarlane Walter, & Co., Saracen foundry, 
Possilpark, Glasgow. 

Iron Ship Builders 

Gourlay Brothers & Co., marine engineers 
and iron shipbuilders, Dundee.— /See Adv., 414 

Linen Manufacturers 

Duncan Brothers, Dundee, linen and jute 
merchants, spinners and manufacturers 
burlaps, sacks, twines and yarns, «&c. 



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Printing Machine Manufacturers- 
Calico 

Stewart Duncan, & Co., London Road Iron 
works, Glasgow. — See Adv 415 

Provision Merchants & Shippers 

Macdonald J. B, (commission), Dundee. 

Provision Merchants & Shippers 

Reid David (commission), Dundee. 

Provision Merchants & Shippers 

Robertson W. (commission), Dundee. 

Sail Cloth Manufacturers 

Lowe David, & Co., canvas, bagging, sail, twine, 
tarpaulin, &c., Dundee. 

Sanitary Ironfounders 

Macfarlane Walter, & Co.j Saracen foundry, 
Possilpark, Glasgow. 

Saw Manufacturers 

Cook William, & Sons, Glasgow Steel works. 
Glasgow and Sheffield. 

Sewing Machine Manufacturers 

Laing's Patent Overhead Handstitch Sewing- 
Machine Co. Limited, Dundee, sew Dundee 
goods over edge same as by hand with any 
twine, 1000 stitches per minute. 

Steam Engine Manufacturers 

Stewart Duncan, & Co., London road Iron 
works, Glasgow.— See Adv e 415 

Steam Excavator Manufacturers 

Chaplin Alex., & Co., Cranston Hill Engine 
works, Glasgow, and 63 Queen Victoria 
street, London, E. C. 

Steam Road Roller Mannfacturers 

Chaplin Alex., «fe Co., Cranston Hill Ecgine 



works, Glasgow, 
street, London, E. 



and 63 Queen 
C- 



Victoria 



Sugar Factories— Machinery for 

Stewart Duncan, i & Co., London Road Iron 
works, Glasgow.— ^See Adv 415 



Historical Sketches. 39 Dominion of Canada. 



S™dhT°' lovell's school geographies. 



JOHN LOVELL & SOH, 
MONTEEAL. 



HISTORICAL SrCETCHES 

OF TKK » 

PROVINCES COMPRISED IN THE DOMINION OF CANADA ; 

ALSO, OF 

THE PROVINCE OF NEWFOUNDLAND. 



ONTARIO AND QUEBEC. 



As the division of Canada into tveo pro- 
vinces did not take [)lace till 1791, and as 
the two sections were re-niiited in IHK), 
and vveie not disjoined nntil the confeder- 
ation of the Provinces in 1807, mnch re- 
pc^tition will be avoided by including iu 
one sketch the principal events in the his- 
tory of the whole province as it is existed 
before confederation. 

I. CANADA UNDER FRENCH RULE. 

The history of Canada is naturally di- 
vided into two great epochs : the period of 
Fre^ich rule and that of British lule. 
Of the former period, the most prominent 
events were the incessant wars of the col- 
onists with the native inhabitants, and 
v^rith the neighboring colonies of Brit- 
ain. The second period has been reinark- 
ablo as an era of wonderful expansion 
and prosperity, especially in Western 
Canada. The most prominent events are 
the introduction of a representative sys- 
tem of (Government, the division of the 
province, the war with the United States, 
the political struggles arising out of hos- 
tility, of race, the rebellion, followed by 
the reunion of the provinces, the institu- 
tion of ' Responsible Government," and 
the concession to the Legislative Assembly* 
of entire control over revenue and expendi- 
ture; and, lastly, confederation with the 
other British provinces. 

EARLY VOYAGKS AND DISCOVEHIES. 

It was on the 3rd of August, 1492, that 
Columbus, with his little fleet of three ves- 



The materials for the historical sketches of the 
proviiK-es l);ive been derived from Gnrneau's 
Histoi-.v ol' Ciiuada (Bell's translation) : Hodgins' 
School History of Canada and the British 
Provinces ; Cooney's History of New Bruns- 
wick; P.-iue's History of Newfoundland; Suther- 
land's History of Prince Edward Island; and 
other sources. 



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sels, sailed on his memorabls voyage of 
discovery from I'alos, a port on the coast 
of Spain. On the 9th of the following 
month ho passed Ferro, the last of the 
Canary Isles, ani launched out into un- 
known s^'as. After the la}ise of another 
month, during which the {.pirit of the com- 
mander was sorely tried by the nmrmnrs 
and menaces of mutinous and supersti- 
tious crews, Columbus left his ship on the 
11th of October, and planttMl the flag of 
Spain on an. island to whicli he gave the 
name of San Salvador. Several niontlia 
were spent in exploration, and then the 
great explorer set sail for home on the 
4tii of January, 1-193, and arrived safely at 
Palos. 

Tiie discoveries of Columbus excited a 
spirit of enterprise and adventure through- 
out Europe, and subsequent ex]>lorers had 
not to encounter the great difticulties which 
long baffled the efforts of the pioneer 
adventurer to procure means to ])rosecnte 
his voyage. Newfoundland and I'liiice Ed- 
ward Island were discovered by the Cabots. 
Other discoveries followed in quirk succes- 
sion; but it was not till 1534 that the dis- 
covery of old Canada (Ontario and Quebec) 
was made by ilaccpies Cartier, a navigator 
in the service of Francis I, King of France. 
The kings of Sjaiii and Fortugal protested 
against the proposed expedition under 
Cartier as an encroachment on their terri- 
torial rights. ""What!" Francis is re- 
ported to have exclaimed, " do they expect 
to share all America between them. I 
should like to see the clause in our father 
Adam's will that makes them sole heirs 
to 80 vast a heritage." 

Cartier, with two small vessels, sailed 
from the port of St. Malo, on tl;e coa.st of 
Brittany, on the 20th of April, 1534. 
Arriving off the coast of Newfoundland 
after a favorable voyage, he passed through 
the Straits of Belle Isle into the Gulf of 
the St. Lawrence, and sailed southward to 
the Baie des Chaleurs. It was early iu 
July when he reached the Bay, and the 



SIa™i1''' LOVELL'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHIES. 



JOEN LGVELL & SON, 
MONTEEAL. 



Historical Sketches. 40 Dominion of Canada, 

mZ™''p"1. lovell's intermediate geogeapht. 



heat of the weather caused him to give it 
the name it has since borne. Finally, on 
the 2ith of July, he landad on the peiiiusula, 
of Gaspe, and took poase.ssioa of the coun- 
try in the name of the French king. A 
few day.s later he set sail for France, tak- 
ing with him two of the natives. The re- 
port of his discoveries excited so much in- 
terest at home that the following year he 
was seut out with three vessels, well manned 
and equipped. On this occasion he sailed 
up the gulf. Having anchored in a little 
bay at the mouth of the river St. John on 
St. Lawrence day, he named the bay after 
that saint, and the name was afterward ex- 
tended to the gulf and river. Ascending 
the St. Lawrence, he arrived at the Island 
of Orleans, where he was received iu a 
friendly manner by Donnacona, the Al- 
gonquin chief. He then proceeded to a 
native settlement, called Stadacona, near 
the mouth of the St. Charles. Here he 
moored his vessels, boldly resolving to 
winter in the country. Having heard ac- 
counts from the natives of a large settle- 
ment further up, he was induced, in the 
month of September, to ascend the St. 
Lawrence as far as Hochelaga (Montreal), 
■where he was welcomed with the most 
friendly manifestations by the Huron 
Indians.* The beautiful mountain lying 
to the west was named by him Mount 
R yal. The winter was now approaching, 
and Cartier returned to Stadacona (close 
by Quebec), where he entrenched himself 
near nis ships. 

The expedition suffered greatly during 
the long winter that ensued. The cold 
was intense. Most of the sailors were 
attacked by scurvy, and before the snow 
disappeared one-fourth of their number had 
perished by disease. In spring, Cartier 
made haste to return to Fi-ance. On his 
departure he abused the confidence of the 
friendly natives, by seizin^^ their chief, 
Donnacona, and four Indians, and carry- 
ing th^^m off to France, where they all 
soon died. 

The origin of the name Canada, it may 
be mentioned here, is somewhat obscure. 
Some would derive it from the Spanish or 
Portuguese, by putting together the words 
Ca^ here, and nacli, nothing, supposed to 
have been uttered by the first explorers 
when they found no precious metals. 
Others, with better reason, conjecture that 

* It is hardly necessary to say that the term 
" Indians " arose from a mistake of the-first dis- 
coverers, who thought America was part of the 
♦' Indies," or Asia. 



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Jacques Cartier, having heard the natives 
apply the Indian word Kannatha (or vil- 
lage) to their settlements, mistook it for 
the name of the whole country. 

Harassed by wars with Spain, and dis- 
tracted by religious dissensions at liome, 
the French were unable to give as much at- 
tention to the newly discovt'red territories 
as their importance deserved. Five years 
elapsed after Cartier's return before an- 
other expedition was organized. This was 
placed under the command of a distin- 
guished soldier, the Sieur de Roberval, who 
received a commission as viceroy of the 
colony to be founded. Cartier sailed in ad- 
vance of Eoberval, in command of a flotilla 
of five vessels. After a stormy passage he 
arrived in the gulf, and again ascended the 
St. Lawrence to Stadacona or Quebec. Here 
the French colonists who had been brought 
out, landed, and began to prepare ground 
for cultivation. Cartier continued his 
voyage to Hochelaga, and endeavored to 
pass tlie Lachine rapids, but without suc- 
cess. The summer passed away without 
any intelligence being received respecting 
the movements of Roberval, who was to 
have followed him out : so Cartier resolved 
to spend the winter in the country. The 
Indians, mindful of his former treachery, 
were far from friendly, and he deemed it 
prudent to erect two small forts at Cap 
Rouge for the protection of his winter 
quarters. In the spring, the natives show- 
ing signs of increasing hostility, Cartier 
sailed for France, where he died a few 
jears later. Before his death he was en- 
nobled by the king for his distinguished 
services, and his heirs received a license 
to trade in Canada. We read of his 
nephews being engaged subsequently in 
the peltry traffic. 

Robeival, whose departure had been de- 
layed for a year, met Cartier near New- 
foundland (or, as some say, near Quebec), 
and vainly endeavored to prevent his re- 
turn. Robei'val then continued his voyage 
to Cap Rouge, where he remained for some 
time. Little is known regarding his move- 
ments during the year that he spent in 
Canada. He is said to have explored the 
river Saguenay, and other parts of the 
country. During the winter fifty of hia 
colonists perished. In 1543, he returned 
to France at the request of the king, who 
required his services in the war with 
Spain which was about to re-commence. 
This was the last expedition for six yeais. 

In 1549, Roberval, having been per- 
mitted to organize another expedition, set 



Just Fuhlished by 
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Hutorical Sketches. 41 Dominion of Canada. 



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MONTREAL. Price S1.50. 



out for Canada, but was lost in the passage 
across the Atlantic, witli all his followers. 
This disaster led to biie abandonment of 
French settlenventa in Canada. Formanj 
years there was no opportunity to renew 
them, France being engaged in wars with 
Spain and Austria, and harassed by civil 
and religious dissensions. During this 
period England made no attempt to ac- 
quire territory in Canada, contenting her- 
Belf with a nominal claim on Newfoundland 
for fishing purposes. 

Passing over Ribaut's ill-fated Hugue- 
not expedition to Florida, with which we 
are not concerned in the present sketch, 
we come to the next attempt to found a 
colony in Canada. In 15,9S, tiie Marquis 
de la Roche was appointed lieutenant gen- 
eral, or viceroy, of New France, with very 
extensive powers. Pe la Roche landed 
most of his colonists, who were chiefly 
convicts, on Isle de Sable. His ship being 
afterward driven off the coast by a storm, 
he was forced to return to France. There 
he was arrested and kept prisoner in Brit- 
anny by an enemy of the king, and no aid 
was sent to the unhappy convicts on 
Sable Island till five years had elapsed, 
when only twelve were found living. 



PERMANENT 



8ETTLKMKNT3 
FRANCE. 



IN 



NEW 



We come now to the voyages of Cham- 
plain, a distinguished naval officer, whose 
name ishonorably connected with Canadian 
exploration and settlement. His first voy- 
age was made in 1603, under the auspices 
of a company of French merchants trading 
in furs. The little fleet consisted of three 
amall vessels of 12 to 15 tons each. Cham- 
plain ascended the St. Lawrence to Hoche- 
laga. but was prevented by the Lachine 
rapids from passing upward. He, however, 
diligently collected all the information 
that could be obtained from the natives 
respecting the country above the rapids, 
and sketched a map for the king. Henry 
IV. was well pleased with the account of 
the expedition, and appointed de Monts, 
a Huguenot, lieutenant general of Acadie, 
with extensive trading privileges. In the 
ensuing years, settlements were formed 
at Port Royal (Annapolis) and other places 
in Acadie. 

In 1608, Champlain sailed a third time 
from France on a voyage to the St. Law- 
rence. On the 3rd of July he reached the 
point of land, now the Lower Town of 
Quebec, where he erected a fort, and cab- 
ins for the accommodation of his men. 



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Thus were laid the foundations of the 
famous city of Quebec. The name is 
Indian, Kebec, a strait. This was the first 
}»ermanent settlement in Canada. 

For some years Champlain pursued the 
congenial work of exploration. His ene- 
mies, indeed, made itaraatter of reproach 
that he was more fond of exploring the 
country than of improving the facilities 
for trade and thus increasing the profits of 
the fur company. About this time wars 
between the Iroquois and other Indian 
tribes appear to have been waged with 
great ferocity. The weaker tribes, the 
liurons and Algonquins, sought the aid 
of their powerful neighbors, the French, 
and Champlain unfortunately granted the 
request. Ihus commenced the terrible 
wars with Indians which fill so dark a 
page in the early annals of the colony. 
The fiist blood was shed in 1609, when 
Cham})Iain took part with the Ilurons in 
an attack on some Iroquois cantons. The 
terror inspired by the loud report of Euro- 
pean fire arms, and the havoc caused by 
each di.scharge, caused the Iioquois to fly 
on this and other occasions. Few years 
elapsed, however, before they fought on 
more equal terms, and manifested a cour- 
age unsurpassed by any other race. 

In 1611, Chaniplain established a trac- 
ing post at Montreal, and named the adja- 
cent island Ste. Helene, after his wife. The 
death of Henry IV. deprived de Monts of 
his influence at court, and great rivalry in 
the fur trade ensued. In 1G13, Champlain 
who had endeavored to reconcile the con- 
flicting pretensions of the trading com- 
panies, having at length secured the pa- 
tronage of the Prince de Conc'd, as successor 
to the privileges enjoyed by de Monts, 
again sailed for Canada. He spent some 
time this year in exploring the Ottawa. 
Two years later lie took out fo-ur Recollet 
fathers (a branch of the Franciscans) and 
a first effort was made to introduce Chris- 
tianity among the Indians. Monastic 
establishments began to appear in the 
land. Tliey were the most prominent 
buildings at the various settlements. At 
this time (1615), Champlain renewed his 
explorations of the upper Ottawa. Pass- 
ing up the Mattawin river to Lake Ni pis- 
sing, thence down the French river, he 
came to the Georgian Bay and Lake Huron. 
He spent some time in exploring those 
western parts, and visited several of the 
lodges of the Hurons. At length he 
reached Cahiague(now Orillia), one of the 
chief lodges of the Hurons, near Lake 



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MONrnT'™;. LOVELL'S INTEEMEDIATE GEOGEAPHY. 



Simcoe. Champlaiii's relations with this 
tribe were very friendly, and he was in- 
duced to join them in a great expedition 
against their bitter enemies, the warlike 
Iroquois. The assault on the enemy was 
made suddenly and unexpectedly, but the 
Iroquois speedily rallied, and repulsed 
their assailants with great courage and 
determination. Champlain himself was 
wounded, and with his Indian allies was 
forced to retreat. Thus Champlain, who 
was the first, or among the first, to assist 
Indian against Indian, began to experience 
the disastrous consequences of his policy. 
The thirty years during which he was en- 
gaged in exploration were marked by in- 
cessant Indian conflicts. Treaties of peace 
were not long regarded. In 1622, for in- 
etance, a solemn treaty of peace was en- 
tered into between the Hurons and the 
Iroquois, but a few years later we read of 
fresh hostilities between these tribes. 

About 1620, the Prince de Conde ceded 
the vice-royalty of Canada to Admiral 
Montmorency, who confirmed the appoint- 
ment and powers of Champlain as deputy 
head and resident governor of the colony. 
About this time Champlain laid the foun- 
dations of a government house, known as 
the castle of St. Lewis, at Quebec. He 
also promulgated several ordinances for 
the maintenance of order in the colony. 
Very little was done in the way of tilling 
the soil, the attention of the colonists be- 
ing engrossed by the more lucrative occu- 
pation of trading in furs. The number 
of permanent residents at Quebec, includ- 
ing the monks, did not exceed fifty. How- 
ever, the colony was re-inforced in 1625 
by a band of Jesuit missionaries, who 
labored with the RecoUet fathers for the 
conversion of the Indians. 

THE HUNDRED PARTNERS. 

Disputes concerning trading privileges 
were constantly occurring. The trading 
associations were bitter rivals. At length, 
in 1627, a new company, called the Com- 
pany of One Hundred Partners, or Asso- 
ciates, with extensive trading privileges, 
was organized under the patronage of 
Cardinal Richelieu. The powers of this 
new association were very extensive. The 
Hundred Partners were in fact rulers of 
the colony, with power to make laws with- 
in their limits, with attributes of seigni- 
ory and justiceship, &c. In return for 
their privileges the Company undertook 
to send 4,000 persons to Canada during 
the fifteen years their charter was to be 



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in fojce, and to aid these colonists in set- 
tling on lands to be appropriated to their 
use. 

Shortly after this, war was declared be- 
tween France and England. Tadousao, 
a trading station, was captured (1628) by 
Sir David Kertk, a French Huguenot 
refugee, who had entered the English ser- 
vice, and messengers were sent to Cham- 
plain to demand the surrender of Quebec. 
The request was peremptorily refused. 
To disguise the starving condition of the 
colonists, Champlain is said to have sumpt- 
uously entertained the messengers of 
Kertk. The English commander with- 
drew without making any attack on the 
place, but while cruising with his fleet in 
the gulf, the ships and stores sent out 
from France by the new company fell into 
his hands. The following year (1629) he 
resumed hostilities. The inhabitants of 
Quebec had been half starved during the 
winter from lack of the supplies which 
had been intercepted ; no help came from 
France, and when in July, 1629, Kertk 
appeared in sight, the garrison capitulated. 
This was the first capture of Quebec. At 
the date of its surrender peace had been 
concluded between England and France at 
home. Champlain was carried to England, 
where he was set at liberty and permitted 
to return to France. 

Three years afterward (1632), Canada, 
together with Nova Scotia and Cape Bre- 
ton, was ceded to France by the Treaty of 
St. Germain en Laye. The following year 
Champlain was re-appointed governor, and 
carried out with him abundance of stores. 
He sought to strengthen and build up the 
shattered colony, but his labors were soon 
interrupted by death. He expired on 
Christmas day, 1635, after thirty years' 
service in connection with Canadian ex- 
ploration and settlement. The new gover- 
nor sent out from France was Montmagny, 
who pursued the policy initiated by Cham- 
plain. Some consternation was caused 
(1638) by shocks of earthquake which 
were felt throughout the country. Similar 
shocks were experienced in 1663, and have 
frequently occurred in our own time. 

In 1640, the island of Montreal was 
ceded by M. de Lauzon (who had acquired it 
from the Hundred Partners) to an asso- 
ciation of 35 persons, by whom de Maison- 
neuve was instructed to found a settlement. 
The new town or colony was established 
near the Indian village of Hochelaga, and 
named Ville Marie, on the ISth of May, 
1642. The few buildings erected were 



J'ust Published by 
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MONTKEAL. Price $1.50. 



surrounded by wooden palisades for the 
protectiou of the place against Indian in- 
cursions. Such was the small beginning of 
Montreal city. 

INDIAN WARS. 

The warbetwen the Frencli and Hurons 
on one side and the Iroquois on the other, 
was at this time waged with great ferocity. 
The Iroquois formed a design to wipe their 
enemies from the face of the land. The 
French posts were to be simultaneously 
attacked. The plot failed, but for some 
years the Indian braves carried on a war of 
extermination. The French were able to 
afford very slight assistance to their Huron 
allies. Their own existence was, in fact, 
almost daily in peril, for it must be remem- 
bered that the whole European population 
of Canada at this time did not exceed 
three hundred souls. Soldiers had to be 
sent from France to protect the enfeebled 
settlement. Ville Marie was put in a 
condition for defence by d'Aillebout ; Fort 
Richelieu was erected at the mouth of the 
Richelieu, and other measures were adopted 
to check the incursions of the enemy. 

In 1645, a truce was entered into with 
Bome of the Iroquois bands. The Com- 
pany of the Hundred Partners had suf- 
fered enormous losses during these Indian 
wars, and were glad to renounce their 
rights for an annual rent payable in beaver 
skins. The inhabitants of Montreal, 
Quebec and Three Rivers, accordingly ob- 
tained from the company, on the above 
condition, the privilege of trading on 
their own account. The sanguinary con- 
flict with the Indians soon broke out 
afresh. The unhappy Hurons were hunted 
to death without mercy throughout the 
length and breadth of the land. The 
French were wholly unable to afford their 
allies any protection. Several of the 
Jesuit missionaries, who were laboring 
amongst the Indians, died under cruel tor- 
tures inflicted by the Iroquois. The Huron 
tribes were almost annihilated. A few 
survivors sought refuge within the pali- 
sades of Quebec and other French forts, 
and were finally transferred to Lorette, 
where some of their descendants may still 
be found. 

So great was the terror inspired by the 
bitter hostility of the Iroquois, that when 
the New England colonies (1618-1651) 
put forward a project of colonial union 
with Canada, t!)e French governor refused 
to negotiate, unless the New Englanders 
consented to aid the Fi'ench in humbling 



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the power of their Indian foes. Now the 
Iroquois, while harassing the French to 
death, had been fast friends of the English, 
and such a stipulation would have been 
extremely ungrateful on the part of the 
latter. So the negotiations were broken 
off. The incident only served to increase 
the fury of the Iroquois. For some years 
trade was paralyzed, and the French were 
in serious danger of being driven from the 
country. ♦' The war with the Iroquois," 
says a chronicle of 1653, "has dried up all 
sources of prosperity. The beavers are 
allowed to build their dams in peace, none 
being able or willing to molest them." It 
must be borne in mind tliat at this time 
the Iroquois were in possession of fire-arms, 
and had learned to use them with fatal 
effect. At length, in 1653, reinforcements 
being received from France, the Governor 
was enabled to act vigorously on the offen- 
sive. European discipline prevailed. The 
Iroquois lost heart when they saw the num- 
ber of their foes suddenly doubled by ar- 
rivals from the unknown land beyond the 
seas. They were induced to sue for peace, 
and a treaty was concluded the following 
year (1654). 

During this time several changes had tak- 
en place in the government. It ha<l been 
decided to change the governors of French 
dependencies every three years. Mont- 
magny was succeeded in 1647 by d'Aille- 
bout, and he, in turn, was superseded by 
de Lauzon in 1651. 

In 1656, another alarm was caused by 
incursions of the Iroquois, and war again 
prevailed, with brief intervals of respite, 
for several years. D'Argenson came out 
(1658) as governor in the place of de Lau- 
zon, and in 1661, d'Avaugour, a very 
able governor, succeeded. 

Up to this period, progress had been 
very slow, especially when contrasted with 
the rapid strides of modern times. The 
inhabitants of the settlement at Quebec 
did not number a thousand, and the whole 
population of Canada of European origin 
fell short of 2,500. The mode of coloniza- 
tion had been semi-religious. Jesuit and 
Recollet missionaries penetrated the coun- 
try in all directions, and endeavored to 
win the natives to the Christian faith. 
There was not a printing press in the col- 
ony till long afterward. A very small por- 
tion of the soil was brought under cultiva- 
tion. The residents, occupied for the 
most part in trade, did not raise sufficient 
produce for their subsistence, and de- 
pended largely on supplies from the mother 



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country. The principal buildings seem to 
have been the monastic establishments. 
Ecclesiastics exercised magisterial author- 
ity in the parishes. An incident related by 
Garneau, which led to dissension between 
the governor and ecclesiastical authori- 
ties, throws some light upon the state of af- 
fairs at this time. Selling liquor to Indians 
was prohibited under the severest penalties. 
The governor, d'Avaugour, had caused 
three men to be shot at one time for this 
crime. A widow being subsequently taken 
to prison for the same offence, one Pere 
Lallemant not only interceded for her but 
justified her act. The governor angrily 
exclaimed that if the law was to be en- 
forced in this irregular and partial manner, 
he would cease to enforce it at all. On 
their side, the priests refused absolution 
to those who engaged in the liquor traffic 
with Indians, and the bishop publicly 
excommunicated the offenders. Dissensions 
arising from conflict of jurisdiction con- 
'tinued till, unfortunately for the colony, 
the governor was recalled. On resigning 
the reins of government, d'Avaugour 
drew up a document strongly recommend- 
ing that France should, without loss of 
time, strengthen her footing in Canada. 
He advised that three thousand picked 
soldiers, accustomed to agricultural pur- 
suits, should be located in the country, and 
assisted from Imperial sources till they 
had firmly established themselves. 

SOVEREIGN AUTHORITY RESUMED. 

In 1663, the Company of One Hundred 
Partners, which had not fulfilled the obli- 
gations imposed on it, was formally dis- 
solved by Louis XtV., and a sovereign 
council, composed of the principal officers 
of civil government residing in the colony, 
M. Laval, the first bishop, who had come 
out in 1659, and other distinguished per- 
sons, was established at Quebec. This 
council acted also as a court of appeal 
from the district courts. In each of the 
three districts, Quebec, Three Rivers and 
Montreal, there was a judge appointed by 
the king, who had full power to decide all 
matters, both civil and criminal, that arose 
within the district. Besides the regular 
courts, judicial authority was vested in 
the intendant. This power was exercised 
generally in matters of small amount. 
The owners of seigniories were also au- 
thorized under certain restrictions to ad- 
minister justice within their seigniories. 

The new governor, appointed by the 
influence of Bishop Laval and the Jesuits, 



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after d'Avaugour's recall, was de IVIcsy. 
He was the first royal governor under the 
new constitution. He landed at Quebec 
in the summer of 1663, but a year had 
hardly elapsed before fresh disputes arose 
between him and Bishop Laval, in conse- 
quence of the interference of the latter in 
temporal affairs. The recall of the gover- 
nor was therefore at once resolved on by 
his adversaries, and it was not long be- 
fore they brought it about. The gover- 
nor died before the command to return 
reached him, but he declared with his 
latest breath that in all his acts he had 
ever had in view the prosperity of the 
colony. Whilst these events were taking 
place in the colony, the trading interests 
of Canada were conceded to the West 
India Company by a royal edict in May, 
1664. As to the law of the country, the 
" Custom of Paris" was at this time in- 
troduced to the exclusion of all other 
French coutumeft. The Marquis de Tracy 
was chosen to fill the office of lieutenant 
general. Talon, another officer of ability, 
was sent out as intendant, and de Cour- 
celles, an administrator of great tact and 
prudence, was appointed to succeed de 
Mesy as governor. The new rulers were 
cautioned by Colbert, the French minister, 
to avoid disputes with the Jesuits, and 
recommended to devote themselves to 
strengthening and building np the colony. 

These were days of sunshine to the 
struggling inhabitants. For a space only 
too brief, things assumed an air of ])ros- 
perity. The men in authority displayed 
great zeal and energy in advancing the in- 
terests of the colonists. Settlers were 
brought out from France ; cattle and 
agricultural implements were imported. 
The audacity of the Indians was checked 
by a decisive expedition commanded by 
de Tracy. The Iroquois sued for peace, 
and in 1667 a treaty was concluded with 
them which lasted eighteen years. 

The reports sent home by Talon advised 
that the colony should betaken out of the 
hands of the West India Company. This 
recommendation was acted upon, and 
freedom of trade with the natives and the 
mother country was conceded to the in- 
habitants. Talon strove to encourage 
agriculture. Horses were first introduced 
into the colony in 1665. The Carignan 
regiment, which had come out with 
Tracy, was permitted to remain, and the 
soldiers were encouraged to settle in the 
country. Talon, being in ill health, was 
forced to solicit his recall in 1668, but the 



tTust JPublished hy 
JOHN ZOVJSJjJL & SON, 



LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



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LO YELL'S ADVANCED GEOGEAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price $1.50. 



following year he was persuaded to resume 
office, and sailed from France with 700 
emii^rants. 

In 1672, Count de Frontenac who was 
destined to occupy a distinc^uished place 
in th" history of Canada, came out as 
governor in the place of de Courcelles. 
Talon now retired from his office of inteii- 
dant. At this date the population had in- 
creased to nearly si n thousand souls. 

Fi-oiit»*nac was a high spirited soldier of 
very fair abilities. Shrewd and discern- 
ing in his views, he was also quick and 
impetuous in action. The position of 
Qu'^Uec excited his admiration on landing. 
♦' It could not liave heen better placed," he 
said, " if it had been expressly selected as 
the capital of a great empire." The new 
governor was also favoral)ly impressed 
by the dignity and eloquence of the Indian 
chiffs In l')7;}, having been present at a 
conf-ience with Iroquois chiefs at Catara- 
qui, he remai'ked, in a letter to the Minister 
of St.ite : " You would assuredly have been 
surpiised, my lord, had you listened to the 
elo(|iiei)t oratory, and remarked the subtle 
spirit with which all the deputies harangued 
and reasoned. Did I not fear to incur 
your ridicule, I would venture to intimate 
that the noble presence of these deputies, 
in conference with me, recalled to my 
mind somewhat a meeting of the senate 
of Venice." 

In his efforts to improve the condition 
of the colony. Frontenac was unfortunate 
enough to excite the opposition and enmity 
of th'3 Jesuits. Grave dissensions soon 
commenced between the governor and 
other dignitaries. Frontenac having im- 
prisoned Perrot, the governor of Montreal, 
for treasonable conduct, the side of the ac- 
cused was openly espoused by Fcnolon, 
the parish priest of Montreal. The eccle- 
siastics denied that jurisdiction could be 
exercised over them by the sovereign coun- 
cil, and contended that they could be sum- 
moned to appear only before their bishop. 
The intendant, Duchesneau, sided with the 
ecclesiastics. Fresh trouble was created 
by the liquor traffic. We cannot follow 
here the course of these unfortunate dis- 

Eutes. The king censured his servants, 
ut attempted in vain to check their 
quarrels, which proceeded to such a 
height that both Frontenac and Duches- 
neau were recalled in 1682. 

INDIAN WARS RENEWED. 

The new governor, de la Barre, came 
out at a critical time. Another Indian war 



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was imminent. The New England colon- 
ists offered the Indians better prices for 
their skins, and exchanged goods on far 
easier terms than the French traders, fet- 
tered by trade restrictions, could afford to 
offer. Much ill feeling prevailed on this 
account among the natives. The con- 
juncture required a prudent and concilia- 
tory course. De la Barre, who lacked abil- 
ity and experience, proved unequal to the 
occasion. After some months of indeci- 
sion, an expedition set out and advanced 
as far as Lake Ontario. Here envoys from 
the Iroquois met the governor, and de la 
Barre concludefl a disgraceful treaty, by 
which he abandoned some of his Indian 
allies to the inercy of the Iroquois. The 
treaty was disallowed by the king, who 
immediately recalled the governor, and 
sent out the Maniuis de Denonville to re- 
place him. The u'W governor was brave 
and determined, but entered with slight 
experience on duties of great dilTiculty. 
His instructions were to repel the en- 
croachments of the Iroquois, and compel 
them to keep the peacM with th<'ir neigh- 
bors. The hatred of these poweiful tribes 
to the French had grown with the lapse 
of years, and was embittered by a long 
course of hostility. At this time, more- 
over, the Inxpiois were incensed }»y a dis- 
creditable act of treachery on th'- }»art of 
the governor Having decoyed some 
Indian braves to Cataraqui, under pre- 
tence of a conference, he caused them to 
be seized, and sent to France to work in 
the galleys. 

Having obtained reinforcements from 
France, the governor led an expedition 
against the Iroquois, which was successful 
in the field ; but as soon as the steps of the 
marquis were turned lion)eward, the foe 
re-appeared with un;ib:ited spirit. The 
fort at Niagara was suddenly attacked by 
them and completely destroyed. An in- 
effectual attemi)t was made to negotiate a 
treaty through the intervention of Col. 
Dongan, the governor of New York. The 
critical state of affairs was vividly depicted 
as follows by the governor in a despatch to 
Paris, Aug. 10th, 1688 : " The savages 
are just so many animals of prey, scattered 
through a vast forest, whence they are ever 
ready to issue, to plunder and kill in the 
adjoining country. To go in pursuit of 
them after their ravages is a constant but 
almost bootless task. They have no settled 
habitation to which they can be traced 
with any certainty. They must be watched 
for everywhere and long waited for, with 



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fire-arms ready primed ; many of their 
lurking places could be reached only by 
blood-iiouuds, or by other savages as track- 
ers. But those in our service are few, and 
the native allies we have are seldom trust- 
worthy. They fear the enemy more than 
they love us ; and they dread, on their own 
account, to drive the Iroquois to extremity. 
It has been resolved, in the present strait, 
to erect a fortress in every seigniory, as a 
place of shelter for helpless people and live 
stock, at times when the open country is 
overrun with savages. As matters now 
stand, the arable grounds lie far apart, 
and are so surrounded by bush, that every 
thicket serves as a covert for the foe ; so 
that an army would be needed to protect 
the tillers of our cleared lands." 

The following year (1689) war was de- 
clared by France against England for the 
purpose of aiding James II. A bold pro- 
ject, suggested by Chevalier de Gallic i-es, 
of attacking the English posts at New 
York and Albany, was under considera- 
tion by the French authorities, when a 
terrible disaster fell upon the colony. 
The Iroquois, who for some months had 
been unusually tranquil, without the slight- 
est warning, in the month of August, 
appeared in force near Montreal, and in 
one night massacred the entire population 
of Lachine. Two hundred persons were 
slaughtered or burned alive on the spot, 
and others, less fortanate, were carried 
away to die by torture. The invaders 
also assailed and captured the fort at Mon- 
treal, and kept possession of the island till 
the month of October. The colonists, 
stupefied by terror, made no eifort to 
drive off their enemies, and everywhere 
throughout the land the Indians held the 
Tipper hand till the approach of winter, 
when they retired suddenly to their settle- 
ments. 

In the meantime, Frontenac, who had 
been re-appointed governor, was on his 
way out to assume the direction of affairs. 
His coming was hailed with joy by the 
terrified inhabitants, who hal endured 
much misery through the incapacity of 
the last two governors. Fresh spirit was 
infused into the colonists. ' The incursions of 
the Iroquois were everywhere repelled with 
energy. The Canadian villages were en- 
closed by palisades, and protected by can- 
non. Tlie project of attacking the New 
England settlements, which had received 
the sanction of Louis, was now prosecuted 
with some success. Unhappily these suc- 
cesses were sullied by terrible atrocities. 



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Helpless inhabitants of the places that fell 
into the hands of the invaders were slaugh- 
tered without raercy. 

The New Englanders, who seem to 
have been taken by surprise by the sudden 
attack of Frontenac, speedily concerted 
measures of defence and reprisal. In 
1690, a squadron of 35 sail, with 2,000 
militia men on board, left Boston under 
command of JBir William Phipps, after-' 
ward governor of Massachusetts. The 
fleet captured Port Royal (Annapolis), and 
other places in Nova Scotia, and on the 
morning of the 16th October, Quebec was 
summoned to surrender at discretion. 
Frontenac returned a haughty refusal, 
and the batteries opened fire upon the 
English ships. The strength of the de- 
fences baffled all the efforts of the besieg- 
ing force, and the fleet was compelled to 
retire. A land expedition under Win- 
throp, which was to have co-operated with 
Phipps in the attack on Canada, returned 
without accomplishing anything. 

During the succeeding years hostilities 
were continued between the French and 
English colonists. Each side sought to 
enlist as many of the savage tribes as it 
could, and to render the aid of these allies 
more effective, the Indians were instructed 
in the use of fire-arms. The Iroquois who 
fell into the hands of their enemies were 
often cruelly burned or tortured to death, 
in revenge for similar atrocities practised 
by their own tribes. Under Frontenac's 
energetic direction, the Canadians were 
enabled to get possession of the English 
posts in the Hudson Bay territory. 

At length, in 1697, the treaty of Rys- 
wick put an end for a time to the ex- 
hausting conflict between the colonies. 
By this treaty France agreed to restore all 
places in America that had been taken 
during the war. The restoration of peace 
was welcome intelligence at Quebec. The 
colonists, who had ceased to till their lands 
and had taken refuge within the palisades 
of the towns from the ferocity of the sav- 
ages, now ventured back to their farms. 

The following year (1698) Count de 
Frontenac died, at the age of 77, deeply 
regretted by his countrymen in New 
France, whom he had rescued from almost 
total extermination. De Callieres, who 
had long been governor of Montreal, suc- 
ceeded him. 

In 1700, the French concluded a long 
hoped for treaty of peace with the Iro- 
quois confederation. The treaty wag 
solemnly confirmed at Montreal on the 



.o'i;'xT;:^;T.«., lovell^s gazetteer of 



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MONTREAL. Price $1.50. 



4th of August, 1701. Thirteen hundred 
natives, the representatives of many tribes, 
took part in the ceremonies. ' 

In 1703, France and England being 
again at war, there was as usual a renewal 
of hostilities between their colonies. On 
this occasion the French were fortunate 
in having the formidable Iroquois neutral 
by virtue, of the solemn treaty of 1701. 
In the spring of 1711, another expedition 
against Canada was organized by the New 
England colonies, aided by Jiritish troops. 
The object was to capture Quebec. But 
the fleet was dispersed in the gulf by a 
storm, and many of the vessels were lost. 
Peace was restored by the treaty of Utrecht 
in 1713. 

FROM THE TREATY OF UTRECHT TO THE 
CONQUEST— 1713-1700. 

Vaudreuil, who had succeeded de Calli- 
eres as governor in 1703, introduced some 
improvements in the municipal system, 
and caused a census to be taken. Mon- 
treal was walled in, and the fortifications 
of Quebec were enlarged and strengthened. 
The governor earnestly called the atten- 
tion of the home authorities to the weak 
state of the colony as contrasted with the 
flourishing condition of the New England 
provinces. In 1714, he wrote home that 
Canada contained but 4,484 inhabitants 
capable of bearing arms for its defence, 
in addition to 620 colonial troops. The 
British colonies were represented as hav- 
ing 60,000 males fit for war ; and it was 
not doubted that as soon as war com- 
menced an attempt would be made by 
them to achieve the conquest of Canada. 
Vaudreuil was succeeded in 1726 by the 
Marquis de Beauharnois, whose long ad- 
ministration of twenty-one years was for 
the most part peaceful. The population 
increased from 22,000 in 1719 to nearlv 
50,000 in 1744. The value of the exports 
in 1749 exceeded £100,000 stg. There 
were some petty conflicts with Indians, 
and there were some disputes between the 
governor and the iritendant, Dupuis ; but 
up to 1745 the colony enjoyed immunity 
fro-m external assaults. In 1745 peace 
was again disturbed. The contest, how- 
ever, was not so much on Canadian soil 
as in the maritime parts. The-strong fort- 
ress of Louisbourg was taken by the New 
En^^landers, and an expedition projected 
against Canada. A French fleet, under 
the Duke d' Anville, sent to retake Louis- 
bourg, was dispersed by terrible storms. 
The peace of Aix-la-Chapelle, in 1748, 



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put an end to the conflict, and France and 
England mutually restored the territory 
acquired by either during the war. 

But a warm debate immediately com- 
menced as to the boundaries of their re- 
spective possessions in the New World. 
The territory in dispute was very exten- 
sive, comprising the whole of the seaboard 
on the north side of the Bay of Fundy, 
and also the Valley of tlie Ohio, connect- 
ing the French possessions in Louisiana 
with Canada. A joint commission, French 
and British, was appointed to settle the 
question. A conference took place at 
Paris, but tlie commission extended over 
five years without any definite result. 
Meanwhile the quarrel in America, was 
daily growing in violence. Each party 
sought to make good its pretensions by 
encroachments on the debatable territory. 
In 1750, three English traders were ar- 
rested under the authority of the French 
governor in the disputed territory of the 
Ohio valley. Redress being withheld, re- 
prisals were made. After some years 
consumed in futile negotiation, the war, 
generally known as the Seven Years' War, 
commenced. The colonial forces on both 
sides were reinforced from Europe. Gen. 
Braddock came out from England to com- 
mand the miiitia and regulars. A strong 
British force, under his conmiand, marched 
against Fort Duquesne, at the junction of 
the Ohio and ^Monongahela rivers ; but 
pressing on too eagerly, in July, 1755, the 
men fell into an ambuscade near the fort 
and were cut to pieces. Gen. Braddock 
and most of the mounted oflicers were 
killed. The celebrated Gen. Washing- 
ton, who was serving under Braddock at 
this time, wrote as follows of the disaster : 
" We have been beaten, shamefully beaten 
by a handful of French, who only expected 
to obstruct our advance. Shortly before 
the action we thought our forces were 
equal to all the enemy in Canada ; we 
have been most unexpectedly defeated, 
and now all is lost." On the other hand, it 
was not long before the French met with 
reverses. Baron Dieskau brought from 
France a large force in 1755. Alter some 
slight successes his army was defeated, 
and he himself wounded and taken pris- 
oner in an attack on Col. Johnson's camp 
near Fort William, at the head of Lake 
George. 

The struggle for supremacy in the New 
World now assumed serious proportions. 
War was formally declared by England 
and France (1756). At the urgent repre- 



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MZZr'preal LOVELL'S INTEEMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



eentation of the Canadian authorities large 
reinforcements were sent out. Gen. Mont- 
calm and Gen. de Levis came out to Canada 
early in the year of 1856, with a consider- 
able force, together with supplies of pro- 
visions and munitions of war. Sixteen 
hundred men had been sent out the pre- 
vious year, and the colony furnished a 
thousand more. Nor was the British Gov- 
ernment lacking in energy. Money was 
freely voted to arm and equip the provin- 
cial militia. Gen. Abercrombie came out 
from England with large reinforcements ; 
and Lord Loudon was appointed comman- 
der-in-chief. After some minor incidents 
the campaign terminated unfavorably 
for the English. The important place 
called Fort Oswego, erected by them 
on the south-eastern shore of Lake 
Ontario, surrendered to Montcalm, and 
fourteen hundred prisoners and a large 
quantity of stores fell into the hands of 
the French. This expedition had been 
planned by the Governor, Vandreuil Cav- 
agual, Gen. Montcalm undertaking it ap- 
parently against his own judgment in 
obedience to the governor's orders. 

The following summer passed without 
any important engagement. The inhab- 
itants of Canada suffered during this 
period great privation from the scarcity of 
food. In France dissatisfaction began to 
be expressed at the great cost of maintain- 
ing and defending the colony. In 1758 
Lord Loudon, the English commander-in- 
chief, who had failed to evince any military 
capacity, was superseded by General Aber- 
croml)ie. A great effort was made, and 
successfully, to enable the English colonies 
to send into the field a large force of militia. 
The strong post of Louisbourg, in Cape 
Breton, fell into the hands of the British 
forces. In other quarters the campaign 
was ineffective. Gen. Abercrombie led an 
expedition against Fort Ticonderoga (Car- 
illon) where Montcalm was strongly in- 
trenched. The attack on the fort, per- 
sisted in during several hours with great 
gallantry, was repulsed with heavy loss to 
the English. This misfortune was in some 
measure retrieved by a successful expedi- 
tion against Fort Frontenac under Colonel 
Bradstreet. The fort was taken, together 
with a great quantity of stores, shippintr, 
and several pieces of cannon. This 
achievement destroyed the power of the 
French on the great lakes. 

The English were also successful in 
their operations in the Ohio valley. A 
force of regulars and militia marched 



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against Fort Duquesne, and the command- 
ant, despairing of being able to make a 
successful defence, destroyed the fort and 
retreated. 

The following summer (1759) decided 
the contest. Gen. Amherst came out to 
replace Gen. Abercrombie. The French 
being now compelled to act on the defen- 
sive, endeavored to strengthen their forti- 
fied posts. The number of males able to 
bear arms was estimated at 15,200, and of 
regular soldiers there were 5,300. Pro- 
visions were at famine prices. The 
farmers, having for the most part been en- 
gaged in campaigning, had been unable to 
cultivate their fields, whilst the scarcity of 
food was increased by the fraud and cu- 
pidity of certain officials intrusted with 
the purchase of stores, who enriched them- 
selves at the public exj)ense. Montcalm, 
who was at variance with the governor, 
earnestly solicited his own recall as the 
only reward he desired lor his services. 
The king, reluctant to comply with this 
request in the critical position of Canadian 
aifairs, recommended the general and gov- 
ernor to reconcile their differences, and 
accorded them promotion and honors. 

The campaign of 1 759 did not open till 
June, when the British forces took the 
field in three divisions. One, under Gen. 
Piideaiix, was to attack Fort Niagara ; the 
second, under Gen. Amheist, was to make 
another attempt to take Fort Ticonderoga, 
at the outlet of Lake George ; the third, 
under the celebrated General Wolfe, was 
to assail Quebec, where the other divisions 
of the army were to assemble after carry- 
ing out their parts of the general plan. 
The expedition against Fort Niagara was 
successful, but General Prideaux fell dur- 
ing the siege. The French retreated from 
Fort Ticonderoga and entrenched them- 
selves at Isle aux Noix, where the British 
allowed them to remain unmolested during 
the winter. 

The expedition against Quebec is that 
which is most memorable in the annals of 
Canada. The French had made every 
preparation in their power for the defence 
of the city. The buoys had been removed 
from the channel of the river. Fire ships 
were in readiness to be launched into the 
midst of the enemy's fleet, and booms were 
constructed across the river St. Charles. 
All the difficulties of the navigation having 
been overcome, the Englisli fleet, carrying 
generals Wolfe, Monckton, Townshend 
and Murray, and a considerable army, 
arrived at the Island of Oileans on the 



tTust PuhJighed by 
JOHN LOVELL & SON, 



LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



Historical Sketches. 49 Dominion of Canada. 



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JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price $1.50. 



25th of June. The fireships sent against 
the fleet proved ineffectual. Gen. Monck- 
ton took up his position at Point Levis, 
and commenced to bombard the city. 
Wolfe's encampment was on the left bank 
of the Montmorenci river. The French 
were intrenched in rear of Beauport. The 
month of July was spent by the besiegers 
in preparations. They carefully examined 
the defences, and endeavored to find some 
vulnerable point. On the last day of the 
month Wolfe attacked Montcalm's camp, 
but was repulsed. It was now resolved to 
make the assault from above the city. 
Montcalm seems to have looked upon his 
position on this side as perfectly secure. 
i" We need not suppose," he wrote to the 
governor, "that our enemies have wings 
to enable them in one night to cross the 
river, disembark, and ascend steep and 
rugged paths." Wolfe, however, quietly 
prepared for the desperate undertaking, 
disguising his intention from the enemy as 
far as possible. The landing was success- 
fully effected during the night of the 12th 
of September, at the point now called 
Wolfe's cove. The sentinels were over- 
powered, and before daybreak six thou- 
sand men had silently scaled the steep 
bank, and were drawn up on the Plains of 
Abraham. Montcalm hastily gathered his 
forces and advanced to give battle. The 
English awaited the onset, and when the 
advancing line was close at hand, fired a 
deadly volley which threw the French 
ranks into confusion. Wolfe followed up 
the temporary success by a charge, himself 
leading on the grenadiers. At this moment, 
however, he received a mortal wound, and 
was carried to the rear. The French were 
giving way in confusion. Montcalm, 
■while endeavoring to rally his flying 
troops, also fell mortally wounded. As 
Wolfe's last moment was fast approaching, 
the cry '< They run ! they run ! " fell upon 
his ear. "Who run?" eagerly inquired 
the dying hero. "The French," was the 
reply. " Then I die in peace," he mur- 
mured, and immediately expired. The 
gallant Montcalm also died the following 
day. 

The Citadel held out a few days, but on 
the 18th of September, the garrison sur- 
rendered to Gen. Townshend. The loss of 
the English is stated at 700, and of the 
French at 1500. 

The announcement that Quebec had 
fallen was received with great joy in Eng- 
land and in her American colonies. Both 
sides prepared earnestly for the approach- 



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ing campaign, the result of which was 
hardly doubtful. The French concentrated 
their diminished forces with the design of 
retaking Quebec, which had been garri- 
soned for the winter with an army num- 
bering seven or eight thousand. Gen. de 
Levis, who had taken command on the 
death of Montcalm, pitched his camp, in 
April, 1760, in the rear of the city, with 
an army of eight or nine thousand men. 
Gen. Murray marched out to meet him, 
but after a sharp encounter was forced to 
retire within the fortifications. A few 
days later, having received the reinforce- 
ments which he had been anxiously ex- 
pecting from England, he resumed the 
offensive, and compelled de Levis to raise 
the siege and retreat. 

The French cause in Canada was now 
in a desperate extremity, and the mother 
country was unable to send adequate as- 
sistance. The Canadian militia commenced 
to give in their submission to General 
Murray, and the regulars deserted in great 
numbers. Isle aux Noix, where tht 
French had entrenched themselves the pre- 
vious summer, and Forts Oswegatchie and 
Levis, were the next points of attack. 
These forts successively passed into the 
hands of the English, and then the vic- 
torious armies, from Quebec, Lake Cham- 
plain and Oswego, converged on Montreal. 
The united strength of the beleaguering 
forces under Gen. Amherst was 17,000 
men. Resistance was hopeless, and Vau- 
dreuil proposed a capitulation, which was 
agreed to and signed on the 8th of Sep- 
tember, 1760. Thus was brought to a 
close the era of French dominion in 
Canada. 



II. CANADA UNDER ENGLISH RULE. 

FEOM THE CONQUEST TO THE QUEBEC ACT, 1760- 
1774. 

The Canadian people were secured by 
the terms of the capitulation in the free 
exercise of their religion. Vaudreuil and 
De Levis, with the troops and the principal 
civil and military ofl&cers, as well as many 
of the colonists, embarked for France, 
where some of the officials who had been, 
guilty of peculation and abuse of trust, 
were brought to trial, condemned and 
punished. 

Peace was concluded by the Treaty of 
Paris signed 10th February, 1763. By 
this Treaty, France ceded to England the 
whole of her possessions in North America 
with a few insignificant exceptions. 



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Historical Sketches. 50 Bominion of Canada. 



MrTEEr'p^et LOVELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



The Indian allies of the French did not 
acquiesce without a struggle in the new- 
order of things. A vast conspiracy was 
hatched in 17(J8 by Pontiac, a noted chief 
of the Ottawa tribe, who was not friendly 
to British power. The object of the plot 
was nothing less than the simultaneous 
capture of the chain of forts extending 
from Lake Michigan to the Niagara. The 
conspiracy failed of entire success, but 
nine British posts were assailed, and the 
garrisons massacred. The Indians sus- 
tained a defeat at Bushy Run near Fort 
Pitt, and the garrison was relieved. 
Pontiac was soon forced to abandon the 
siege of Detroit ; the Indian forces began 
to melt away, and the hostile tribes were 
glad to obtain terms, and accept the prof- 
fered friendship and protection of the new 
lords of the soil. 

At the time of the Conquest the popu- 
ation numbered only 75,000 souls, includ- 
mg 8,000 Indians. The pages of this 
Directory disclose how great has been the 
advance during the period which has since 
ilapsed. It is worthy of note that not until 
ifter the Cession was a printing press used 
■or the first time in Canada. The first num- 
.)er of the first newspaper — the Quebec 
Gazette — appeared June 21st, 1761. 

The country, which now received the 
name of the Province of Quebec, remained 
for some years under military rule. Gen. 
Murray, after the peace, was appointed the 
first Governor General ; Gen. Gage was in 
command of the Montreal District, and 
Col. Burton of the Three Rivers District. 
The Executive Council was composed of 
the lieutenant governors of Montreal and 
Three Rivers, the chief justice, the in- 
spector-general of customs, and eight of 
the leading inhabitants of the colony. 

In 1766, Gen. Carleton, afterwards Lord 
Dorchester, was appointed Governor Gen- 
eral. Gen. Carleton, who had taken a 
prominent part in the capture of Quebec, 
continued to be connected with Canada for 
six and thirty years. 

The French Canadians, who constituted 
the immense majority of the inhabitants, 
were not slow to express dissatisfaction at 
the continuance of military rule. The 
administration of the civil law was defec- 
tive. The barristers and judges not un- 
derstanding French, the people were under 
the necessity of carrying on their lawsuits 
in the English language. Memorials were 
addressed to the Crown by the discontented 
majority. In 1770, the Governor went to 
England to give testimony respecting the 



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affairs of the province. The result of tho 
inquiry was the passing of the " Quebec 
Act " by the English Parliament in 1774,; 
for reconstructing the government of thei 
Province of Quebec. This measure pro- 
vided for the free exercise of the Roman 
Catholic religion by the French Canadians 
subject to the king's supremacy, and tha 
the clergy of the church of Rome might 
" hold, receive and enjoy their accustomed 
dues and rights, with respect to such per- 
sons only as shall profess the said religion.'* 
It further provided that " in all matters of 
controversy relative to property and civil 
rights, resort shall be had to the laws of 
Canada, as the rule for the decision of the 
same." The Act confirmed the criminal 
law of England as the law to be adminis- 
tered in the province. It further provided 
for the establishment of a Legislative 
Council, to consist of residents appointed 
by the king, not exceeding 23, nor less 
than 17, in number. Thus, by express 
provisions of the Legislature of the mother 
country, the inhabitants of the conquered 
territory were secured in the enjoyment of 
their civil rights, the free exercise of their 
religion, and the protection of their own 
civil laws and customs. This liberality to 
the, French Canadians was displeasing to 
some of the Bribish residents, and was 
denounced by the Congress of the other 
American colonies whicli met in Philadel- 
phia in September ; but was highly ac- 
ceptable to the French Canadian clergy, 
as well as to the principal French-speak- 
ing inhabitants of the colony. 

FROM THE QUEBEC ACT TO THE DIVISION 
OF THE PROVINCE. 1774 - 1791. 

The colonies which had so recently 
exerted themselves for the extension of 
British rule in North America were now 
on the point of offering armed resistance 
to the mother country. The same year in 
which the Quebec Act became law, Canada 
received an invitation to send representa- 
tives to Philadelphia to concert measures 
of union and defence. But if the French 
Canadians disliked the British, who had 
recently come amongst them, they felt a 
still greater hatred and distrust of their 
fellow colonists in New England ; and the 
Congress had increased this feeling by its 
denunciation of the Quebec Act. " Nor 
can we suppress our astonishment," it had 
been declared in a document addressed to 
the people of Great Britain, " that a Brit- 
ish Parliament should ever consent to 
establish in that colony (Canada) a relig- 



j::::::^.': so., LOVELL'S gazetteer of 



Historical Sketches. 51 Dominion of Canada. 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGEAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTEEAL. Price $1.50. 



ion that often drenched your island in 
blood, and has disseminated impiety, 
bigotry, persecution, murder and rebellion, 
through every part of the world." Canada, 
with this document before it, shewed no 
disposition to take part in the Congress. 
The following year coercive measures 
were resorted toby the revolutionists. Gen. 
Arnold led an army against Quebec, and 
Generals Montgomery and Schuyler against 
Montreal. There were few British troops 
in the province, and the invaders advanced 
without much difficulty over large tracts of 
the country. The forts of Ticonderoga 
and Crown Point, on Lake Champlain ; 
and Isle aux Noix, St. Johns, Chambly and 
Sorel, fell into the hands of Montgomery. 
The Americans still hoped that the Cana- 
dians would make common cause with 
them. A conciliatory address to the peo- 
ple was issued and widely circulated. The 
sympathizers with the revolutionary cause 
■were, in truth, not few, and the ranks of 
the invading army were daily swelled by 
deserters. The French Canadians refused 
to make common cause with the revolu- 
tionists, but they likewise refused, for the 
most part, to bear arms against them. 
The British population was a mere hand- 
ful. Montreal could make no effectual re- 
sistance, and presently Quebec was the 
only place that held the enemy in check. 
The strength of its defences saved the 
city, and probably the colony. Carleton, 
with only sixteen hundred men, of whom 
six hundred were militia, was able to repel 
all attacks. General Montgomery fell in 
an unsuccessful assault upon Quebec made 
on the 31st of December. 

In the spring of 1776, the English re- 
ceived reinforcements. The American 
army, weakened by disease, fell back to 
Three Rivers. Governor Carleton pur- 
sued, and captured the enemy's stores and 
artillery. The retreat was continued to 
Sorel, which was also retaken by the Eng- 
lish troops ; and the expulsion of the in- 
vading forces was speedily completed. 
The colonies in revolt now made fresh 
efforts to detach the Canadians from their 
allegiance. Franklin and others were sent 
as special commissioners. The offers were 
now more liberal : the Roman Catholic 
religion was to be respected, and the peo- 
ple allowed to govern themselves. But, 
on the other hand, the French Canadians 
already enjoyed entire freedom of worship, 
and the protection of their ancient laws. 
They had obtained almost all they desired, 
and refused to put in jeopardy the privi- 



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leges already secured to them. The Amer- 
ican colonies, though successful in sever- 
ing their connection with the mother 
country, were unable to bring Canada 
into the Union, and on the recognition of 
American Independence on the 3rd of 
September, 1783, Canada remained a col- 
ony of Great Britain. 

A large number of persons throughout 
the colonies embraced in the new confed- 
eration had remained faithful to the royal 
cause. These were now treated with great 
severity by the American government, and 
preferring to live under the British flag, 
the greater part of them emigrated, and 
settled in Canada and the other British 
colonies, but chiefly in tlie western parts 
of Canada, now the Province of Ontario. 
The number of the United Empire Loyal- 
ists, as they were termed, that settled in 
Canada, is estimated at ten thousand. 
Their property had been confiscated, but 
by the liberality of the British govern- 
ment lai'ge sums were applied to their re- 
lief, and each of them received as a free 
gift from 200 to 5,500 acres of land in 
Canada or some other colony. j\Iany of 
them endured great hardships in thus 
leaving their homes to begin life anew, , 
but by their energy and enteri)rise they 
contributed in a large degree to the devel- 
opment of the resources of the country. 

There was now a growing agitation in 
the Province of Quebec for a representa- 
tive system of government. The French 
Canadians, it is true, had been admitted 
from the first into the Legislative Council, 
but were not in a majority there, whereas 
in an elective chamber they must almost 
necessarily have a very large majority. 
One of the most prominent agitators for a 
representative form of government was 
Du Calvet, a French Protestant, who was 
accused of aiding the insurgents during 
the revolutionary war. He strenuously 
advocated an elective assembly, and also 
the representation of Canada by six mem- 
bers in the British Parliament. 

In 1785, Lord Dorchester returned to 
Canada as Governor General, Sir Fred- 
erick Ilaldimand who had held the office 
since 1778, having solicited his own recall. 
Notwithstanding the popularity of Lord 
Dorchester, discontent generally prevailed. 
At length, after petitions and counter- 
petitions had been canvassed for years, 
and transmitted to Britain, the draft of a 
new constitution was in 1789 sent to Lord 
Dorchester by Lord Granville, the colonial 
minister. By this it was proposed to di- 



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MZmrpLT: LO YELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



vide the Province of Quebec into two — 
the Province of Upper Canada and the 
Province of Lower Canada. Each section 
was to have a Legislative Council and 
Assembly. "This separation, I hope," 
said Mr. Pitt, then Chancellor of the Ex- 
chequer, " will put an end to the competi- 
tion between the old French inhabitants 
and the new settlers from Britain and the 
British colonies." The Upper Province 
was to give a great majority to one 
nationality, and the Lower Province to 
the other. All taxes were to be imposed 
and the money disbursed under the con- 
trol of the Legislature of each section. 

The division of the Province was con- 
trary to the advice of Lord Dorchester, 
but the measure finally became law in 
179 L The Act provided that the Legis- 
lative Council of Lower Canada should be 
composed of not fewer than fifteen, and 
that of Upper Canada of not fewer than 
seven persons. Members were to hold 
their seats for life. The number of mem- 
bers to be elected to the Legislative As- 
sembly of Upper Canada was to be not 
less than sixteen, and of Lower Canada 
not less than fifty. The Council and As- 
sembly were to be called together at least 
once in every year : the Assembly to be 
elected for four years. 

During the 30 years that the colony had 
been under British rule, the population 
had doubled in number. In 1761, it was 
about 70,000 souls, now it was over 135,- 
000, of whom 120,000 were French Cana- 
dians. The inhabitants of the new Pro- 
vince of Upper Canada numbered only 
10,000, and were nearly all of British 
origin. Within 90 years, however, the 
preponderance of population has been re- 
versed, the inhabitants of the Upper Pro- 
vince now outnumbering by hundreds of 
thousands those of the other section. 

FROM THE DIVISION OF THE PROVINCE 
TO THE UNION. 1791-1810. 

The first elections in Lower Canada 
under the new form of government took 
place in Jutie, 1792. Fifty members were 
returned. Fifteen persons had been nomi- 
nated legislative councillors. The Legis- 
lature was opened on the 17th of Decem- 
ber by Gen. Clarke (in the absence of 
Lord Dorchester), and sat till INIay, 1793. 
A contest took place at the opening of the 
Legislature as to the election of a Speaker, 
and as to the language in which business 
should be conducted. Mr. Panet, the 
French candidate, was elected by 28 to 



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18, and it was resolved that the minutes, 
&c., be recorded in both languages. The 
revenue of the Lower Province was this 
year only |25,000. 

The Parliament of Upper Canada met 
at Newark (Niagara) on the 17th of Sep- 
tember, 1792, and was opened by Lieut. 
Gov. Simcoe. The Council numbered 7, 
and the Assembly 16. The Legislature in 
its first session passed an -act introducing 
the English law " as the rule of decision 
in all matters of controversy relative to 
property and civil rights." The second 
act introduced trial by jury. The eighth 
and last act gave the names of " Eastern, 
Midland, Home and Western " to the four 
districts into which the province had 
been divided by Lord Dorchester in 1788. 
These divisions were afterwards abolished 
in 1849. The following session (1793) the 
Legislature of Upper Canada abolished 
slavery. The OM'ners of slaves then in the 
Province were to keep their rights, but 
the child]'en born of female slaves were to 
become free at 25 years of age. In 1803, 
it was decided by Chief Justice Osgoode 
that slavery was incompatible with the 
laws of Lower Canada. In 1796, the seat 
of government of Upper Canada was re- 
moved from Niagara to York (Toronto) 
by Gov. Simcoe. 

Lord Dorchester, who had been a faith- 
ful friend of Canada for more than thirty 
years, was succeeded in 1796 by Gen. 
Prescott. The country was now enjoying 
repose and steadily advancing in wealth 
and importance. 

The bitteiness which had previously ex- 
isted between the French Canadians and 
the British inhabitants of Lower Canada 
was now considerably moderated. This 
will be evident from the remarks of M. 
Plessis, parish priest of Quebec, in his fu- 
neral oration over Bishop Briand. " Our 
conquerors," he said, " regarded at first 
with a jealous eye and lowering brow, in- 
spired in us feelings only of detestation 
or aversion. We could not be persuaded 
that a race of men, strangers to our soil, to 
our language, and to our worship, could 
ever be willing to render to Canada an 
equivalent for what it lost by changing 
its masters. Generous nation, that has 
made us aware, by so many proofs, how 
ill founded were our prepossessions. Par- 
don us then, for that our first (and now 
past) distrustfulness of a foreign^ race, 
whose virtues, not being then experienced 
by us, we had not the happiness to know." 

Sir R. S. Milnes succeeded Prescott as 



Jiist Published by 
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LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



Historical Sketches. 53 Dominion of Canada. 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTEEAL. Price S1.50. 



lieut. governor of Lower Canada in 1799, 
and remained in office till 1805. On his 
retirement, the Hon. Thomas Dunn acted 
as administrator until 1807. Le Canadien 
newspaper, printed entirely in French, 
was first issued in November, 1806. 

The relations between England and the 
United States at this time were beginning 
to cause no little disquietude and uneasi- 
ness. Mr. Dunn having called out the 
militia of Lower Canada, the response was 
prompt and satisfactory, giving an em- 
phatic contradiction to the reports which 
had been diligently spread, that the Cana- 
dians were only waiting for the approach 
of the invading army to flock to its stand- 
ard. At this critical time Sir James 
Craig, a military officer, came out as Gov- 
ernor General, and remained till 1811. 
Sir James did noo become popular with 
the French Canadians. It was a time of 
great irritation and disquietude. The 
Governor issued a general order exhorting 
the people to be on their guard against 
treasonable designs, and directing all mil- 
itia men to watch attentively the actions 
^f aliens amongst them. Col. Panet and 
other officers were dismissed from the 
militia on the charge of exciting discord 
and animosity between the two classes of 
Britiali subjects. The Assembly, in 1808, 
adopted a bili, by twenty-Lvvo to two, ex- 
cluding judges from seats in ParliamtMit. 
The Legislative Council rejected the meas- 
ure, and the Governor approved their 
course. The following session the Assem- 
bly engaged in discussions on constitu- 
tional questions, and was dissolved by the 
Governor after a session of five weeks, on 
the ground that the House was neglecting 
the matters submitted for its considera- 
tion, and wasting i\iQ time in fruitless de- 
bates. The new Parliament met in 1810, 
and forthwith proceeded to declare that it 
was an infringement of parliamentary 
privileges for the Governor to censure the 
acts of the Assembly. The House also 
sought to bring the government officials 
under its control by oifering to assume 
the payment of their salaries. The As- 
sembly further demanded that a budget 
should be presented to it showing in de- 
tail all the estimated expenditure for the 
succeeding year. The Council and As- 
sembly were at variance on the question 
of excluding Judge de Bonne. The As- 
sembly passed a resolution that a judge of 
the Court of King's Bench could not sit 
or vote in the House. The Governor de- 
cliired that he felt bound to oppose this 



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assumption, and prorogued the Legisla- 
ture. Proceedings were instituted against 
the proprietors and editors of Le Canadien 
for disseminating treasonable publica- 
tions, and several of the opposition leaders 
were arrested. The Governor's health 
began to fail. The distrust and opposi- 
tion which he encountered at every step 
from a section of the French Canadians 
roused his indignation. " Base and daring 
fabricators of falsehood !" he exclaimed 
in an address to the Canadians, March 
21, " What do you know of me or my in- 
tentions ? Canadians, ask the heads of 
your Church, who have opportunities of 
knowing me. These are men of honor 
and knowledge, from whom you ought to 
seek information and advice. The lead- 
ers of faction, the demagogues of a party, 
associate not with me ; they cannot know 
me. For what purpose should I oppress 
you? Is it to serve the king ? Is it for 
myself, then, that I should oppress you? 
Is it from ambition? "What can you give 
me y Is it for power? Alas ! my ^ood 
friends, with a life now ebbing slowly to 
its period under the pressure of dis^r'ase 
contracted in the service of my country, 
I look only to pass what it may please God 
to suffer to remain of it, in the comfort of 
retirement among my friends. I remain 
among you only in obedience to the com- 
mands of my Sovereign." 

In his letters to Lord Liverpool he drew 
a dark picture of the discord and enmity 
between French and British colonists, and 
suggested that it would be better, lather 
than leave matters as they were, to unite 
the two Provinces. In the session of 
1810-11, the bill for excluding judges of 
the King's Bench from seats in the As- 
sembly was again carried, and this time 
it received the Royjll sanction. Shortly 
afterward Sir James Craig returned to 
England in consequence of ill health, and 
died the same year. INlr. Dunn assumed 
the administration of the government for 
a short time. Then Sir George Prevost, 
who had been lieutenant governor of 
Nova Scotia, was transferred to Canada. 
Under his conciliatory policy, much of the 
irritation and animosity between the two 
nationalities was removed. 

The war which had long been appre- 
hended between Great Britain and the 
United States broke out the following 
year. M. Plessis, the Roman Catholic 
JBishop, profitted by this occasion to claim 
the restoration of the rights and status of 
the Church as they existed in Canada be- 



BRITISH NOB TH A3IEBICA.''''^^Z^JZ:Tssi.*'' 



Historical Sketches. 54 Dominion of Canada. 



MZmr'plt:, LOVELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGEAPHY, 



fore the conquest. The Legislature of 
Lower Canada passed an act empowering" 
the Governor General, in case of invasion, 
to embody the whole militia of the coun. 
try, and voted £15.000 per annum for 
five years toward defraying the expenses 
of defending the Province. The Legisla- 
ture of Upper Canada also passed meas- 
ures for the defence of that Province and 
for raising and training the militia. The 
population of Upper Canada had increased 
at this date to 80,000, and that of the 
Lower Province to 200,000. 

Success attended the first 8teps taken 
against the enemy by the British forces in 
Canada. Fort Michilimackinac, situated 
on the island of the same name, in the 
strait between Lakes Huron and Michigan, 
was captured, and an American force, 
under Gen. Hull, which had crossed over 
from Detroit, was forced to retire. Gen. 
Brock, commander of the forces in Upper 
Canada, on the 11th of August advanced 
on Detroit. Hull, the American general, 
capitulated, and 2,500 prisoners, and thirty- 
three pieces of cannon, fell into the hands 
of the English. 

Another attempt was made to invade 
the Province in October. A crossing was 
effected above Qneenston on the night of 
the 12th. The following morning Gen. 
Brock was engaged in opposing the cross- 
ing of the Americans near the village, 
when the body that had already crossed 
above took possession of Queenstoii 
Heights. The British general immedi- 
ately led a force to regain possession of 
the Heights, but while gallantly advan- 
cing to the attack he was struck down by 
a ball. Gen. Sheaffe took command, and 
the attack was continued with so much 
determination that the enemy was dis- 
lodged with great' loss. The English 
were everywhere completely victorious. A 
subsequent attack made in November, was 
also repelled. In Lower Canada the in- 
vading force, under Gen. Dearborn, retired 
without accomplishing anything. The 
campaign proved favorable to England, 
and the Canadian militia gained some re- 
nown. 

Hostilities were resumed early in the fol- 
lowing year. The Indians, under the com- 
mand of their gallant chief, Tecumseh, 
gave valuable aid to the British forces. 
One of the most notable events of the 
campaign was the battle of Chateauguay. 
An American army of 3,500, under Gen. 
Hampton, was on the way from Lake 
Champlain to Montreal. A thousand 



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Canadian militia under Colonel de Sala 
berry opposed their progress at the junction 
of the Oiitarde and Chateauguay rivers. 
A battle ensued in which the Americana 
were defeated and forced to retreat. 
Meanwhile the enemy, who had gained 
some successes in Upper Canada, was con 
centrating his forces to co-operate with 
Gen. Hampton in the attack on Montreal. 
While on the way down the St. Lawrence, 
Gen. Wilkinson, the American comman- 
der, landed part of his troops under Gen. 
Covington to give battle to a small Cana- 
dian force under Col. Morrisson, that had 
been sent to intercept the invadeis. A 
battle was fongnt at Chrysler's Farm, 
county of Duudas, where the Americans, 
though three times as numerous as the 
force opposed to them, were completely 
routed, and their general killed. The de- 
feat of Hampton at Chateauguay, and of 
Wilkinson at Chrysler's Farm, led the 
Americans to abandon their design on 
Montieal. 

In March of the following year (1814), the 
Americans were defeated at Lacolle, and 
their depot at Oswego was destroyec^ 
The English failed in an attack on 
Sackett's harbor, and were forced to re- 
treat at Chippewa. A hard fought battle 
took place at Lundy's Lane near Niagara 
Falls, after which the enemy retreated 
during the night to Chippewa. The war 
was subsc^quently terminated by the Treaty 
of Ghent, 24th December, 1814. 

About the time peace was restored the 
Legislature of Lower Canada met at Que- 
bec. The political discussions which had 
ceased during the war now commenced 
afresh. M. L. J. Papineau was chosen 
Speaker in the place of M. Panet, who 
was nominated a member of the Legisla- 
tive Council, The elder Papineau had 
long been one of the most prominent 
champions of French Canadian nation- 
ality, and his son, the new Speaker, was 
destined to become the greatest agitator 
of his time. 

Sir George Prevost, who had been re- 
garded by the French Canadians as their 
firm friend, went home at the close of the 
war to defend himself against some charges 
that had been made against his conduct of 
military affairs during the last campaign. 
He died shortly after his arrival in Lon- 
don. Sir Gordon Drummond adminis- 
tered the government for a short time, 
and was succeeded in 1816 by Sir 
John C. Sherbrooke, ex-governor of Nova 
Scotia, who, like Sir George Prevost, en- 



.X^T^r:so..LOVELL^S GAZETTEER 



OF 



Historical Sketches. 55 Dominion of Canada. 



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deavored to gain the good will, or at least 
remove the animosity, of the French Can- 
adian majority. M. Plessis, the Bishop, 
was invited to take a seat at the Council 
board, with the reservation that the right 
should not extend to his successors. A 
similar honor was conferred on M. Papin- 
eau. The principal topic of discussion 
now was the Estimates. The Legislative 
Assembly claimed the right of controlling 
the entire expenditure. In Upper Canada 
a simihir discussion was proceeding. 

Another subject that engrossed much 
attention was the Clergy Reserves. A 
large amount of territory had been re- 
served by the Imperial Act of 1791 for the 
support of the Protestant clergy. The 
lands had been appropriated exclusively 
to the support of the Church of England 
in Canada. At first they had yielded no 
revenue, the 4-ents biing insufficient to 
cover the expenses of management. They 
remained in the hands of government, 
and the only money paid to the Church 
of England up to 1821 was a sum of £127 
in 1816. Other bodies of Protestants bt?- 
gan to lay claim to a share of the fund, 
and addresses were passed by the House.'! 
of Assembly recommending the distribu- 
tion of tlie money among all denominations. 
The subject was not finally disposed of 
till 1855, when, after certain provision had 
been made for the widows and orphans 
of deceased clergymen, and for securing the 
incomes then enjoyed, the rest of the fund 
was applied to municipal jjurposes. The 
colony, notwithstanding these political dis- 
cussions, was in a'highly prosperous con- 
dition, and the great majority of the 
people, busy and contented, took little 
interest in the debates on constitutional 
questions. 

In 1818, Sir J- C. Sherbrooke was per- 
mitted to retire from office, and the Duke 
of Richmond came out as Governor. 
His administration was brief ; being bit- 
ten by a fox, he died of hydrophobia, Au- 
gust, 1819. The Earl of Dalhousie suc- 
ceeded him. The struggle of the Assembly 
on the question of voting the supplies con- 
tinued. Between the Legislative Council, 
of which the majority of members were 
British, and the Legislative Assembly, 
composed almost exclusively of French 
Canadians, there was continual strife and 
animosity. The Assembly objected, in 
particular, to vote the salaries of certain 
obnoxious officials. 

A bill for the union of the two Pro- 
vinces was introduced into the Imperial 



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Parliament in 1822, but thrown out on the 
second reading. When the French Can- 
adians learned that this Bill had been in- 
troduced by the government, they loudly 
denounced the project. The people of 
Upper Canada were not in favor of it, 
and when the Lower Canadian Assembly 
met in January, 1823, it forthwith passed 
resolutions condemning the Bill, and 
Messrs. Papineau and Nelson were des- 
patched to London to protest against it. 
The project was therefore abandoned for 
a time. 

Meanwhile, the dispute on the question 
of voting the supplies continued more 
fiercely that ever. In 1827 the Lower 
Canada Assembly again stopped the sup- 
j>lies, as they had done for several years 
previously. Lord Dalhousie prorogued the 
Chambers the next day. A new parlia- 
ment was summoned, which elected M. 
Papineau to be Speaker. The Governor 
disa]>] roved of the selection, and requested 
the House to propose some one else. The 
House, refusing to comply, was immedi- 
ately prorogued. The House of Commons 
appointed a committee that reporte,d at 
length on the state of Canadian affairs, 
but no definite action was taken. Sir 
James Kempt, from Nova Scotia, replaced 
Lord Dalhousie in Lower Canada, and 
Sir John Colborne came out to Upper 
Canada. 

Matters were becoming more serious. 
In Upper Canada there was a strong re- 
])ublican element that looked with admira- 
tion at the rapid growth of the neighbor- 
ing states. The fact that the leading 
positions in the government were held 
by a small number of officials and their 
family connections was the cause of much 
dissatisfaction. In Lower Canada there 
was the ancient hostility of race. Con- 
cessions which, if made in time, would 
have allayed the discontent, were with- 
held. In " the Lower Canadian House of 
Assembly 92 resolutions condemning the 
government for their management of 
affairs, for the exclusion of French Cana- 
dians from office, and setting forth other 
grounds of complaint, were introduced and 
passed in the spring of 1834. The Imperial 
government in 1835 sent out a commission 
to inquire into the grievances complained 
of. The report of the commission was sub- 
mitted to Parliament in 1837, but the 
majority of the House of Commons was 
opposed to most of the demands of the 
Lower Canadian opposition. The Im- 
perial Act of 1791 had authorised the 



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establishment of Church of England rec- 
tories in the parishes of Canada. Under 
the authority of this act, fifty-seven rec- 
tories were established in Upper Canada 
by Sir John Colborne in 1836. This act 
caused increased excitement. Steps were 
taken by the leaders of the malcontents 
to enroll the disaffected. In this their 
success was not great, for few of the com- 
mon people were disposed to take up arms 
to enforce the demands made by their 
leaders. The clergy, and the most 
prudent and moderate chiefs of the oppo- 
sition, strongly opposed any resort to 
violence. Some of the more violent agita- 
tors, however, could not be restrained. 
The first outbreak occurred in Montreal 
on the 7th of November, 1837,' when the 
*' Sons of Liberty," an organization of 
young men of Montreal, assailed a body 
of volunteers in the street. In the course 
of the month, several encounters took 
place between the insurgents and the mili- 
tary at St. Denis, St. Charles, St. Eus- 
tache, and other points. At St. Denis, the 
British troops, being few in number, were 
repulsed ; but at St. Charles, the rebels 
were routed with great slaughter by a 
detachment under Col. Wetherall. At 
St. Eustache also, the loss of the insur- 
gents was very heavy. In Upper Canada 
the insurgents, under the command of W.L 
Mackenzie, were defeated near Toronto by 
a force of volunteers commanded by Sir 
F. B. Head. The Earl of Durham, the 
new Governor General, came out with 
special powers, to inquire into the state of 
Canadian affairs. The constitution of 
Lower Canada had been suspended and a 
special council appointed. The Gover- 
nor reported strongly in favor of the 
union of the provinces, but some acts of 
his administration being censured in the 
House of Lords, he was recalled. Before 
the rebellion was finally suppressed, 
several attempts were made to invade 
Canada from the American frontier by 
sympathizers on the other side, but these 
attempts were all speedily defeated. The 
subsequent risings were punished with 
greater severity than the first, a number of 
the leading rebels being executed under 
sentence of court martial, and many more 
transported. Some of the chief instiga- 
tors of revolt, however, escaped. Mac- 
kenzie, Papineau, and others were, some 
years later, permitted to return to Canada, 
and they subsequently obtained seats in 
the Legislative Assembly. 

The insurrection being at an end, the 



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project of uniting the two Canadas v/a 
urged on by the British ministry. The 
Right Hon. C. P. Thompson, an eminent 
merchant (afterwards Lord Sydenham), 
came out as Governor General (1839,. 
The assent of the Special Council of 
Lower Canada, and of the Legislature of 
Upper Canada, was obtained to the meas- 
ure. A bill was drafted and sent to Eng 
land by Lord Sydenham, and passed la 
1840. The union took effect by royal 
proclamation on the 10th February, 1841. 

FROM THE UNION TO CONFEDERATION — 

1841-1867. 

Canada was now fully under '* Respon- 
sible Government," the ministry having 
seats in the Legislature, and holding office 
so long only as they enjoyed the confidence 
of a majority of the members of the Lower 
House. The Local Legislatures weie abol- 
ished. Upper and Lower Canada were 
represented by an equal number of mem- 
bers in the Legislative assembly of Canada. 
To the House was conceded also entire 
control over the expenditure. The Legis- 
lative Councillors were to be appointed 
by the Crown for life. 

The first United Parliament was opened 
at Kingston in June, 1841. In September 
of that year. Lord Sydenham, who had 
been a very able and popular gover- 
nor, died from the effects of a fall from 
his horse. Sir Charles Bagot then came 
out as Governor General, and held office 
till 1843. In 1844, the seat of government 
was removed from Kingston to Montreal. 
Lord Metcalfe administered the govern- 
ment from 1843 to 1845. Being then 
obliged to retire in consequence of ill 
health, he w^as succeeded by Lord Cath- 
cart, who held office till 1847, when the 
Earl of Elgin was appointed governor. 
The administration of this able statesman 
was prosperous and satisfactory. Some 
agitation occurred during his term of of- 
fice respecting the " Rebellion Losses Bill," 
forindemnifyingpersonswhohad sustained 
loss during the insurrection of 1837-8. 
Violentopposition was made to this measure 
which was considered by many to be too 
liberal as well as too indiscriminate. Lord 
Elgin, after assenting to the Bill, was 
hooted and pelted in the streets of Mon- 
treal ; the Parliament buildings were 
set on fire by the mob, and a large amount 
of property, including the library and 
valuable records, was destroyed. The 
seat of government was afterwards re- 
moved to Toronto. 



Just Fuhlished hy 
JOHN ZOrJEJjL & SON, 



LOVELL'S aAZETTEEB OF 



Historical Sketches. 57 Dominion of Canada. 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price $1.50. 



The succeeding years were years of 
steady progress and prosperity. A few 
events only will be noted here. In 1850, 
a free banking law was passed. In 18,51, 
five cent postage was introduced. In 1853, 
the Legislative Assembly was increased 
from eighty -four to one hundred and thirty 
members, sixty-five from each section of 
the Province. In 1858, the decimal system 
of currency was adopted. Sir Edmund 
Head succeeded Lord Elgin in 1851 and 
continued in office till 18G0. In 1855 the 
Clergy R-^serves question was settled by 
the Legislature, and Seigniorial Tenure in 
Lower Canada was abolished. In 1856, 
the elective principle was applied to the 
Legislative Council, and it became an 
elective chamber. It was to be composed 
of the members appointed by the Crown 
before the 11th of July, 1856, and of 
forty-eight members elected for forty- 
eight electoral divisions, into which the 
Province was divided. In 1858, Ottawa 
was selected by the Queen as the perma- 
nent seat of government, and Parliament 
buildings were erected there. h\ 1859-60, 
the Statutes of the Province were consoli- 
dated into three volumes, one volume con- 
taining the Acts relating to all Canada, 
and the other two volumes embracing the 
Statutes relating to Upper and Lower 
Canada respectively. In 1860, the British 
Provinces were visited by the Prince of 
Wales. Whilst in Canada the Prince in- 
augurated the Victoria Bridge and laid the 
corner stone of the Parliamentary build- 
ings at Ott;awa. The seizure of Mason 
and Slidell on board the British steamer 
Trent towards the close of 1861, and the 
prospect of a war between England and 
the United States, caused intense excite- 
ment throughout Canada and prompted 
the organization and enrolment of numer- 
ous bodies of volunteer militia. These 
corps in later years have twice done good 
service (1866, 1870) in repelling incursions 
of Fenian marauders. In 1865-6, the 
Civil Code of Lower Canada, the compila- 
tion of which had been entrusted to three 
commissioners several years before, was 
completed and promulgated. In 1864, 
great difficulty was experienced in carry- 
ing on the government. The majority of 
Lower Canadian members and the majority 
of Upper Canadian members were arrayed 
on opposite sides of the House, and the 
two parties were very evenly balanced. 
The number of members in the Legislative 
Assembly was the same for each section of 
the Province, and although the population 



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of Upper Canada now greatly exceeded 
that of Lower Canada, the Lower Cana- 
dian members opposed the concession of 
any increase of representation to Upper 
Canada, because at the time of the Union, 
the representation had been thus settled 
notwithstanding the fact that at that time 
the population of Lower Canada was by far 
the larger. The demand for " Representa- 
tion according to Population " was now 
every year becoming more urgent on the 
part of Upper Canada. A project for 
uniting the British North American Pro- 
vinces under one Confederation had been 
before the country from time to time for 
eighty years, and more especially from the 
date of Lord Durham's administration. 
The desire to carry out this sclienie in- 
duced some of the leaders of the Upper 
Canada opposition to form a coalition with 
the Lower Canadian majority. A govern- 
ment was thus formed pledged to intro- 
duce the federal system. After confer- 
ence with the other Provinces, Confedera- 
tion was carried, to take effect 1st of July, 
18G7. To the confederated p/rovinces was 
given the title of tlie Dominion of Canada. 
1'he construction of an Intercolonial Rail- 
way was one of the stipulations of the 
Confederation Act, and this great work, 
which united the provinces of old Canada 
with the other members of the Confedera- 
tion, was successfully completed, and the 
line open for traffic, throughout its entire 
length, early in the summer of 1876. 

In 1869, an Act was passed providing 
for a territorial government for the North 
West Territory, which had been purchased 
from the Hudson Pay Company for £3U0,- 
000. Resistance was, however, offered to 
the entrance of the Lieutenant Governor, 
Mr. Macdougall, in consequence of misap- 
prehensions on the part of some of the in- 
liabitants. The difficulties increased, Fort 
Garry being taken possession of by one 
Riel, and a provisional government formed. 
The following year a military expedition 
was sent to Red River under Col. Wolseley 
(now Sir Garnet Wolseley). Riel and his 
principal followers fled on the approach of 
the troops, and took refuge on United 
States territory. The same year (1870) 
an Act was passed constituting the Pro- 
vince of Manitoba out of a portion of Ru- 
pert's Land. The new Province is repre- 
sented by four members in the Commons 
and two in the Senate. A local govern- 
ment was organized, with a legislative 
council of seven memlaers and a legislative 
assembly of twenty-four members. The 



BRITISH NORTH AMEBIC A.^'^-'^^ZliTi.*'' 



Historical Sketches, 58 Dominion of Canada. 



MONTEsr^pLfet LOVELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



first elections for the local house took place 
11th January, 1871. The new Province 
has since enjoyed peace and prosperity, 
and is making rapid progress in population, 
wealtli and importance. In 1875, an am- 
nesty was passed to all who had been con- 
cerned in the troubles, except Kiel and 
two others. 

h\ 1871, High Commissioners were 
appointed by the British government 
to arrange the terms of a treaty with the 
United States for the settlement of the 
Alabama claims, the Fisheries question, 
and other matters. Canada was repre- 
sented on this Commission by Sir John A. 
Macdonald. The treaty was signed May 
8th, and provided, among other things, 
that the Canadian fisheries should be 
thrown open to the people of the United 
States for ten years, with the free naviga- 
tion of the St. Lawrence, and the use of 
Canadian canals for ten years on certain 
conditions. The money compensation to 
Canada for the use of the fisheries was to 
be settled by a Commission. 

The same year (1871) steps were taken 
for the admission of British Columbia to 
the Confederation. By the terms of the 
admission, the new province was allowed 
three representatives in the Senate and 
six in the House of Commons. A very 
important article in the agreement of 
Union was the promise by the Dominion 
to build a railway to the Pacific, to con- 
nect British Columbia with the eastern 
members of the Confederation. It was 
agreed, with some reservations, that this 
railway should be commenced in two years 
and finished in ten from the date of the 
admission of the Province. A charter was 
granted to a company for the construction 
of this gigantic work, but in consequence 
of the impossibility of ef£ectin>^ the neces- 
sary financial arrangements, the company 
subsequently surrendered their charter. 
The building of the road was then under- 
taken by the government, under the direc- 
tion of their own officers, and proceeded 
-with until the session of 1880-1, when a 
contract received the sanction of Parlia- 
ment, handing over the undertaking to a 
syndicate, with subsidies of land and 
money. There is a fair prospect that this 
great work will be completed with reason- 
able expedition. 

On the 1st of July, 1873, the Province 
of Prince Edward Island entered the Con- 
federation. A railway through the Island 
was opened in 1875. 

In June, 1877, a commission appointed 



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under the Treaty of Washington met at 
Halifax, and on the 23rd of November fol- 
lowing, closed its sittings. The compen- 
sation awarded for the use of the Canadian 
fisheries was $5,500,000, in gold, to be 
paid by the United States government. 

The conservative administration under 
Sir John A. Macdonald resigned on the 
5th of November, 1873, while a debate on 
a want of confidence motion was proceed- 
ing. A new ministry under Llr. Alexander 
Mackenzie was formed, which retained 
office until the 16th of October, 1878, when 
the government resigned, in consequence 
of being defeated in the general elections 
which had taken place in September pre- 
vious. 

In 1875, an Act was passed, constitu- 
ting a Supreme Court for the Dominion. 

In March, 1878, an incident of consider- 
able importance occurred. Lieutenant 
Governor Letellier, of the Province of Que- 
bec, declined to accept the advice of his 
ministry, and dismissed them from office, 
although at the time they had the confi- 
dence and support of a considerable major- 
ity of the legislative assembly. For this 
step he was censured by a vote of the House 
of Commons in September, 1878, and, on 
the advice of the Dominion government, 
the Governor General subsequently dis- 
missed Mr. Letellier from otfic^', on the 
ground that "bis usefulness as lieutenant 
governor had ceased." 

GOVERNORS OF CANADA. 

Jean Francois de la Roque, Sieur de Rober- 

val 3540 

Marquis de la Roche 1598 

Samuel de Chaniplaiu 1612 

Marc Antoiue de Bras de ferde Chateaufort 1635 

Chevalier de Montinagny 1636 

Chevalier d'Aillebout de Couloiige.1648 and 1C57 

Jean de Lauzon 1651 

Charles de Lausou Cliarny 1658 

Viscount de Voyer d' Argeiison 1658 

Baron du Bois d'Avaugour 1661 

Chevalier de Saffray Mcsy 1663 

Alexandre de Proville Tracy 1663 

Chevalier de Courcelles 1665 

Count de Frontenac 1672 and 1689 

Sieur dela Barre 1682 

Marquis de Denonville 1685 

Chevalier de Callieres 1699 

Marquis de Vaudreuil 1703 

Marquis de Beauharnois 1726 

Count de Galissonniere 1747 

Marquis de la Jonquiere 1749 

Marquis du Quesne de Menneville 1752 

Marquis de Vaudreuil Cavagual 1755 

PROVINCE OF QUEBEC. 

Gen. James Murray 1765 

Paulus E. Irving, President 1766 

Gen. Sir Guy Carleton \ ^^gg^ ^^^^^ j^^g^ ^793 



(Lord Dorchester) j 



.:::^IT::TI so., LOVELL'S GAZETTEEB of 



Historical Sketches. 59 Dominion of Canada. 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY 



JOHN LOVELL& SON, 
MONTREAL. Price S1.50. 



Hector T. Cramahe, President 1770 

Gen. Frederick Haldimand 1773 

Henry Hamilton, Lieut. Governor 1774 

Henry Hope, do 1775 



LOWER CANADA— 1791-1839 

Colonel Clark, Lieut. Governor 

Gen. Robt. Prescott 

Sir R. S. Milnes 

Hon. Tlios Dunn, President 1805 and 

Sir J. H. Craig 

Sir George Prevost 

Sir G. Druininond, Administrator 

Gen. J. Wilson, do 

Sir John C 8herbrooke 

Duke of Richmond 

Sir James Monk, President 

Sir Peregrin© Maitland 

Earl of Ualhousie 1820 and 

Sir F. N Burton, Lieut Governor 

Sir James Kempt, Administrator 

Lord Aylmer, do 

Earl of (iosford 

Sir J. Col borne ( Lord Seaton) 

Earl of Durham » 

Rigiit Hon. C. P. Thompson (Lord Syden-. 
ham) 



UPPER CANADA— 1791-1839 

Col. J. G. Siincoe, Lieut Governor 

Hon. Peter Russell, President 

Gen. Peter Hunter. . . 

Hon. Alex. Grant, President 

Hon. Francis Gore 180G and 

Sir Isaac Brock, President 

SirR. H. SheafTe, do 

Baron de R')ttenburg, do 

Sir (iordon Drummond , 

Sir (ieorge Murray. ... 

Sir F. P. Robiiuson 

Hon. S. Smith. Administrator 1817 and 

Sir Peregrine Maitland 1818 and 

Sir J. Colborne ( Lord Seaton) 

Sir Francis B. Head 

Sir George Arthur 

PROVINCE OF CANADA— 1841-1867 

Baron Sydenham 

Gen. Sir R. Jackson, Administrator 

Sir Charles Bagot 

Lord Metcalfe. ... 

Earl Cathcart 

Earl of Elgin 

Lieut-Gen. Rowan, Administrator 

Sir Edmund Head 1854 and 

Sir William Eyre, Administrator 

Lieut-Gen. Williams, Administrator. ..... 

Lord Viscount Monck 1861 and 

Geu. Sir John Michel, Administrator. 

DOMINION OF CANADA. 

Lord Monck 

Sir John Young (afterwards Lord Lisgar). . 

The Karl of Dufferin 

The Marquis of Lome 



1791 

1796 
1799 
1811 
1807 
1811 
1815 
1810 
1816 
1818 
18i:) 
1820 
1825 
1824 
1828 
18;i0 
1835 
1838 
1838 

1839 



1792 
1792 
1799 
1805 
1815 
1811 
1813 
1813 
1813 
1815 
1815 
1820 
1820 
1828 
183(5 
1838 



1841 
1841 
1842 
1843 
1845 
1847 
1853 
1857 
1857 
1860 
1866 
1865 



1867 
1868 
1872 
1878 



03 J 

-3 



DESCRIPTION OF ONTARIO AND QUEBEC. 

The Provinces of Ontario and Quebec 
extend in an easterly. direction from near 
the Red River settlement to the Gulf of 
St. Lawronce, and from Michifj^an to New 



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Brunswick. They extend northward from 
the Canadian lakes and the St. Lawrence 
to the high ridge of land which separates 
the rivers of Canada from those of the ter- 
ritory hitherto known as the Hudson Bay 
territory, but now forming a part of the 
Dominion of Canada. 

The provinces are bounded north by 
the Hud.son Bay territory ; east by the 
Gulf of St. Lawrence ; south by the States 
of Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, and 
New Yoik, and Lakes Erie and Ontario; 
and west by Lakes St. Clair, Huron and 
Superior, and the jorth west Indian terri- 
tories. 

The area is ubout 331,280 square miles, 
of which 121,260 are included in the Pro- 
vince of Ontario, 'diid 210,020 in the Pro- 
vince of Quebec. 

The principal rivers are the St. Law- 
rence, which' drains an area of 565,000 
square miles ; the Ottawa, 450 miles long, 
^^llich forms a central boundary between 
the two provinces ; the St. Maurice, 
nerly 400 miles in length ; the Sag- 
auenay, noted for its fine scenery ; the 
Ki( helieu, the Niagara, and others. The 
Province of Ontario has for its southeru 
and western boundaries five great lakes — 
Su}ierior, Huron and (ieorgian Bay, St. 
Clair, Erie, and Ontario, of which the 
total length is 1,085 miles, and area 80,000 
square miles. In some parts of the Pro- 
vince of Quebec, especially in the Eastern 
townships, the scenery is extremely pic- 
turesque. In the Pioviiice of Ontario the 
surface is undulating rather thau moun- 
tainous. A main water shed separates the 
^vat^•rs of the St. Lawrence from those of 
the Ottawa. 

1 lie system of inland navigation is the 
most extensive and perfect in tl e world. 
I'he statistics given under separate heads 
Mill convey some idea of the extent of rail- 
way ccimmunication ; of the agricultural 
and mineral wealth ; the volume of trade, 
and the vast resources and general pros- 
perity of the provinces. 

SINCE CONFEDERATION. 

LIEUTENANT GOVERNORS OF ONTARIO. 

Major Gen. H. W. Stisted, C. B 1867 

Hon John Crawford 1873 

Hon D. A. MacDonlad 1875 

Hon. John B. Robinson 1880 

LIEUTENANT GOVERNORS 3F QUEBEC. 

Sir N. F. Belleau, Kt 1867 

Hon. R. E. Caron 1873 

Hon. L Letellier de St. Just 1876 

Hon. T. Robitaille 1880 



BRITISH NORTH AMERICA. 



A Neiv JEdition, Frice $3. 
Montreal, 1881. 



Historical Sketches. 60 Bominion of Canada. 



JOHN LovzLLfc SON, LQVELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



MONTREAL. Price 65c. 



SKETCH OF THE HISTORY OF 
NOVA SCOTIA. 

I. FROM ITS DISCOVERY TO 1784. 

Nova Scotia, up to the year 1784, in- 
cluded the Province now Galled New 
Brunswick, and it also formerly included 
part of the present state of Maine, the 
whole bein^ known under the name of 
Acadie. This was the term used in the 
orij^inal commission of the king of France, 
and is found in public documents as far 
back as 1604. The country was discovered 
by Sebastian Cabot in 1498, but may 
have been noticed by John Cabot in his 
voyage the previous year. A few years 
after the discovery by Cabot, French 
fishermen from Basque and Bretagne ar- 
rived at a promontory of an island to the 
southwest, and named it Cape Breton. 
This nume was afterward applied to the 
whole island, which now forms part of 
Nova S(0':ia. 

In 1518, Baron de Lery, an adventurous 
Frenchman, anxious that France should 
have a share in the nev/ly discovered terri- 
tories, proposed to found a settlement in 
Acadie. He accordingly set sail with a 
company of settlers, but owing to tempest- 
uous weather and other adverse circum- 
stances, the enterprise miscarried, and the 
expedition was abandoned. In 1590 Cape 
Breton was resorted to by persons from 
England. In 1593, the Marquis de la 
Roche made an attempt to colonize the 
country by convicts. Fearing to set his 
settlers free on the mainland, he first 
landed forty of them on Sable Island, a 
spot ill suited to support life. But when 
the INIarquis attempted to return to the 
island from the mainland, his ship was 
driven by a storm to France where a civil 
■war was then raging. He was imme- 
diately taken prisoner, the unfortunate 
colonists were overlooked, and it w'as not 
till five years had elapsed that the survi- 
vors, twelve in number, were rescued from 
their miserable position. 

No further attempt was made till about 
1603 when Sieur Dupont Grave, a mer- 
chant of St. Malo, lured by the prospect 
of gain, sought to obtain a monopoly of 
the fur traffic in Canada and Acadie. 
With the assistance of de Chaste, governor 
of Dieppe, a company of Rouen merchants 
was organized, and an expedition fitted 
out and placed under the command of 
Champlain. In 1603, Champlain sailed 
up the St. Lawrence as far as the Lachine 



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rapids ; and Henry IV. of France was so 
well pleased with the result of the expedi- 
tion, that he granted to M. de Monts, a 
Huguenot, who succeeded to de Chaste 
on the death of the latter, a monopoly of 
the fur traffic in all parts of North America 
lying between Cape Race, in Newfound- 
land, and the 50th degree of north lati- 
tude. The second expedition under de 
Monts sailed in March, 1604. Part of the 
expedition went on to Canada, but de 
Monts remained at Acadie. This was 
considered the finest country of La Nou- 
velle France. It possessed fine ports, a 
fertile soil, and a temperate and salubri- 
ous climate. The Micmac Indians, a 
branch of the Algonquin family, who then 
inhabited the country, received the French 
with kindness. De Monts landed first at 
Port Rossignol, now called Liverpool, and 
afterward coasted the peninsula as far as 
the Bay of Fundy. The expedition also 
stopped at Port Royal, now called Anna- 
polis, where Baron de Poutrincourt, a com- 
panion of de Monts, formed a settlement. 
De Monts sailed on round the bay, and 
discovered the River St. John. He finally 
wintered on a rocky islet at the mouth of 
the St. Croix. Thirty-six of the party 
died of scurvy during the winter. In 
spring de Monts went further south. Dur- 
ing his absence, Dupont Grave arrived 
from France with supplies and forty addi- 
tional colonists, and on the return of de 
Monts, the entire body set out for Port 
Royal, where they began to establish a 
settlement. In this work, the celebrated 
Lescarbot, a friend of Poutrincourt, is 
said to have afforded much valuable assist- 
ance. Under his guidance the colonists 
constructed a . variety of apparatus and 
machines which were very useful to them 
in their new settlement. But unexpected 
misfortunes led to the abandonment of the 
colony. A marauding party of Dutchmen 
from the New Netherlands seized a whole 
year's stores of peltries ; and, some months 
later, the merchants of St. Malo, jealous 
of the monopoly of the fur traffic enjoyed 
by the Rouen company, succeeded in get- 
ting de Monts' charter revoked. In 1607, 
Poutrincourt, Lescarbot and the other 
colonists abandoned the settlement at 
Port Royal, and returned to France. 

Three years later, Poutrincourt, the 
governor, who had obtained from de 
Monts a grant of Port Royal, which grant 
was confirmed by the king, returned with 
a number of skilled artisans and resumed 
his labors. But the Jesuits, after the as- 



.o7:Z:T.1so.,lovell^s gazetteer Ol 



Eiitorical Sketches. 61 Domion of Canada. 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price 21.50. 



sassination of Henry IV., having succeeded 
in effecting an entrance into the country, 
and having founded a settlement of their 
own at St. Sauveur, dissensions sprang 
up which eventually led to the abandon- 
ment of the colony a second time ; and 
many of the Huguenot eettlers withdrew 
from the country in disgust. The colo- 
nists of Virginia also interfered, claiming 
Acadie for Britain by right of discovery. 
Captain Argall, from Virginia, following 
up this pretension, appeared suddenly be- 
fore St. Sauveur, the Jesuit settlement, 
founded by La baussaye, and carried the 
place by storm. The government of Vir- 
ginia subsequently resolved to expel the 
French from every point south of the 45th 
parallel of north latitude, including the 
central region of Acadie ; and Sir Samuel 
Argall, with three armed vessels, was 
commissioned to carry out the resolution. 
Port Royal was captured and destroyed in 
1613, the colonists were dispersed, and 
Poutrincourt returned to France. This 
is stated to have been the first conflict be- 
tween English and French in the new 
world. 

The Virginians, however, soon left 
Acadie. In 1621, Sir William Alexander 
obtained from James I. of England a grant 
of the territory lying to the east of a line 
drawn from the St. Croix to the St. Law- 
rence. The land was called Nova Scotia 
in the patent. In 1622, Sir William sent 
a body of colonists to begin a settlement. 
Arriving late in the season, they were 
obliged to winter in Newfoundland. In 
1623, they reached Cape Sable, but finding 
the Fren'^ch in possession of the places 
ih(-y intended to occupy, they returned to 
Britain. 

Jn 1621, Charles L granted a large ex- 
tent of land in t Nova Scotia to a number 
of persons who were created " baronets 
of Nova Scotia." The object was to pro- 
mote the colonization of the country, each 
baronet receiving 16,000 acres of land, 
and iWing bound to send out six settlers. 
In 1628, Port Royal was taken by Sir 
David Kertk, a Huguenot officer in the 
English service. The following year. Sir 
William Alexander ceded part of his 
territory to Claude de la Tour, a French 
prisoner who had married an English lady. 
At this time the French still held possession 
of Cape Sable and other places in the south. 
De la Tour was sent to take possession of 
Acadie, but his son, who held one of the 
forts, refused to give it up. A few years 
later, by the Treaty of St. Germain en 



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Laye, in 1632, Charles I. renounced the 
pretensions tliat had been put forward to 
Acadie by his subjects, and possesion of 
the colony was confirmed to France. It 
•was now divided into three provinces, of 
which the governc rs weie de Razillai, 
young de la Tour, and Henys. Razillai 
was succeeded in 1635, by Charnizay. 
Disputes now commenced between de la 
Tour and Charnizuy as to the bounds of 
their respective territoiie.«j. Louis XIII. 
interfered, and in 163b, defined the bounda- 
ries anew ; but de la Tour would not sub- 
mit, and for several years a fierce struggle 
was carried on. Finally, in 1645, Charni- 
zay, in the absence of de la Tour, assaulted 
the fort of his enemy. Madame de la 
Tour made a gallant defence, and obtained 
favorable terms of capitulation. But 
Charnizay, mortified at findi-ng the band 
of defenders so small, treacherously hanged 
all but one. Madame de la Tour died 
soon afterward. Charnizay was then 
named chief governor of Acadie. On the 
death of Charnizay in 1650, de la Tour 
returned. In 1651, he married Charnizay's 
widow, and claimed Nova Scotia, as his 
right ; but he was soon assailed by a credi- 
tor of Charnizay, named La Borgue, wlio 
destroyed the settlement of La 1 1 eve. Be- 
fore the contest was decided an enemy 
from without interfered. Cromwell, who 
was now Protector of England, sent out 
an expedition in 1654, under Colonel 
Sedgwick who defeated both de la Tour 
and la Borgue, and made himself master 
of all the strong posts in the colony. De 
la Tour appealed to Cromwell for redress. 
His claim was allowed, and Cromwell 
granted to him and two English gentle- 
men the greater part of Acadie. The 
rights of de la Tour were afterwards pu^-- 
cliased by the other proprietors ; but in 
1667, by the Treaty of Breda, Acadie was 
again transferred to France. 

During these vicissitudes, little had 
been done by either English or French 
towards the development and improve- 
ment of the country. In 1685, the popula- 
tion was reported to be about nine hun- 
dred. The French establishments were 
8o ill protected that a band of pirates, 
numbering only one hundred and ten, cap- 
tured Pentagoet, the headquarters of Gov. 
Chambly 

In 1690, when the Canadians and New 
England colonists were engaged in hostili- 
ties, Port Royal surrendered to Admiral 
Phipps from Massachusetts, and other 
Acadian posts were captured by 



Col. 



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Church. The British remained masters 
of the greater part of Acadie till 1G9G, 
when it was onco more restored to France 
by the Treaty of Ryswick. M. de Yille- 
bon, who was governor at this time, hav- 
ing died July, 1700, Brouillon succeeded. 

AVar being declared against France at 
the beginning of Queen Anne's reign, the 
possession of Acadie was again disputed. 
The New Englanders organized another 
expedition for its conquest in 1707. On 
the sixth of June of that year, a squadron 
of two ships of war, and twenty-thi;ee 
transports carrying 2000 men, appeared 
before Port Royal. The fortifications be- 
ing well manned and defended, the attack 
was repulsed ; but in 1710, Port Royal 
was forced to surrender to another colonial 
expedition under Gen. Nicholson, and 
the loss of Acadie was involved in the 
surrender. The power of France being 
weakened by protracted war, she was com- 
pelled by the Treaty of Utrecht, in 1713, 
to cede to Britain not only Acadie, but 
also all her pretensions to Newfoundland 
and the Hudson Bay Territory. The 
Island of Cape Breton, however, was re- 
tained by the French, and after the loss of 
Nova Scotia they began to construct forti- 
fications at Louiabourg, a cost of more 
than one million sterling, as a protection 
to their Canadian possessions. The island 
became an important fishing station, and 
Louisbourg continued to be the capital 
for many years. 

Fj-anc3 having declared war against 
England in 1744, Gov. Shirley, of Massa- 
chusetts, furmed the design of taking 
Louisbourg, though the fortress w^as sup- 
posed to be almost impregnable. New 
Hampshire, Connecticut, New York, and 
other colonies furnished troops, provisions 
and munitions of war. The expedition, 
which was placed under the command of 
General Pepperell, sailed from Boston, 
and arrived at Canseau on the 5th of 
April, 1745. Here it was joined by some 
English ships under Admiral Warren. A 
landing was effected in« rear of the town 
early in May, and the siege commenced. 
Preparations had been made for an as- 
sault, when the French governor, Duchara- 
beau, capitulated on the 16th of June. 
The garrison marched out with the honors 
of war. An immense booty, valued at a 
million sterling, fell into the hands of the 
victors. The Canadians, in great alarm at 
the conquest of this stronghold, appealed to 
France for help, and a formidable expedi- 
tion was sent out the following year, under 



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the command of the Duke D'Anville, to 
retake Louisbourg and Acadie. But the 
hostile fleet met with terrible disasters. 
The ships being dispersed and wrecked by 
violent storms, and the soldiers and crews 
thinned by disease, nothing could be ac- 
complished. The duke died of vexation, 
and the vice-admiral, d'Estournelle, killed 
himself in despair. Only a remnant of 
the expedition returned to France. By 
the Treaty of Aix-la-Chapelle in 1748, 
Britain agreed to restore Cape Breton to 
France, but the cost of the New England 
expedition was refunded to the colonies by 
the mother country. 

After the Treaty, disputes commenced 
as to the boundaries of the French and 
British possessions in America. A joint 
commission was appointed in 1749, but 
the disputes led to hostilities from time 
to time between the colonists of the re- 
i epective countries. To prevent encroach- 
I ments on the territory in dispute, the gov- 
ernment of Canada induced three thou- 
sand Acadian French to settle on the north 
shore of the Bay of Fundy, and on Isle St. 
I Jean (Prince Edward Island). 

The harassing alternation of proprietor- 
! ship had hitherto prevented any attempts 
I to develop the Tesources of Nova Scotia. 
At this time, however, an effort was made 
to colonize it by emigrants sent out at the 
expense of the British government. Free 
grants of land, together with tools, arms 
and provisions for a year, were offered to 
all soldiers who were willing to settle in 
the colony. About four thousand ' dis- 
banded soldiers and their families, at- 
tracted by these liberal offers, arrived at 
Chebucto Harbour on the 21st of June, 
1749, and the town of Halifax was founded 
on its shores. Gornwallis became the first 
governor of the colony, and appointed a 
council of six members. In 1753, about 
1500 Germans joined the colony, and set- 
tled in the county of Lunenburg. 

Meantime the boundary dis})utes con- 
tinued. The British claimed the w^hole 
territory north to the St. Lawrence in- 
cluding the Peninsula of Gaspe. The 
Seven Years' War (1756—1763), which re- 
sulted in the cession of Canada to Britain, 
and thus put an end to the boundary ques- 
tion, soon after commenced. In 1755, the 
French fort Beausejour, on the north 
shore of the Bay of Fundy (part of the 
disputed territory), was captured by an 
expedition from Boston under Col. Win- 
slow, assisted by regular troops under Col. 
Monckton. 



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An incident of much interest now 
occurred, for the explanation of which 
we must go back a few years. After 
the cession of Acadie to Britain by the 
Treaty of 1713, many of the Acadiaus 
remained in the countiy, but refused to 
take the oath of allegiance. They were 
allowed to fallow their own mode of wor. 
ship, and to have magistrates of their own 
selection. Being exempted from bearing 
arms against their countrymen, they re- 
ceived the name of neutral French. By 
intriguing with the Indians who had also 
resented the cession of the country to 
Britain and were hostile to the English 
settlers, these neutral French became 
troublesome and dangerous neighbors. 
In the course of the boundary disputes 
they assisted and encouraged the hostile 
Indians, who were a sotirce of great annoy- 
ance and uneasiness to the British. It 
was I'esolved, therefore, to remove the en- 
tire population and disperse them through 
the other colonies. This resolution was 
rigorously carried out ; the greater part 
of the Acadians, about 7,000 in number, 
being hurried on board ship, their prop- 
erty destroyed or confiscated, and them- 
selves scattered over the continent. Some 
of the exiles returned to Nova Scotia after 
the peace of 1763. 

In 17.58, a constitution was granted to 
Nova Scotia. From the year 1719, the 
administration of public affairs had been 
vested in a governor and council. On the 
2nd of October, 1758, the first Parliament 
asseifibled at Halifax. The House of As- 
sembly comprised 22 members elected by 
the people, and the combined Executive 
and Legislative Council, of twelve mem- 
bers, appointed by the Crown. 

The capture of the important post of 
Louisbourg was one of the objects most 
ardently desired at the commencement of 
the war. An attempt to take it was made 
without success in 1756. In 1758, however, 
the stronghold was forced to surrender to a 
powerful expedition under Generals Wolfe 
and Amherst, and Admiral Boscawen. 
The fortifications were destroyed, and the 
inhabitants sent to France. Isle St. Jean 
also passed from French hands, and was 
annexed to the government of Nova 
Scotia. 

The Treaty of 1763 restored peace, and 
the colony now made rapid progress. 
The island of Cape Breton was at this 
time annexed to Nova Scotia, and in 1765, 
was formed into a county. In 1770, St. 
John's Island (Prince Edward Island), was 



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separated from the government of Nova 
Scotia, and became a separate colony. 

At the close of the American Revolu- 
tionary war, the population of Nova Scotia 
was greatly augmented by the influx of 
about twenty thousand loyalists from the 
revolted colonies, who settled in Nova 
Scotia and Cape Breton. 

In 1784, all the part of Nova Scotia 
north of the Bay of Fundy was separated 
from the rest of the Province, and consti- 
tuted a separate colony, called New Bruns- 
wick. The same year a .^separate govern- 
ment was given to Cape Breton, with Syd- 
ney as the chief town. 

FROM THE SEPARATION FROM NEW 
BRUNSWICK TO CONFEDERATION. 

The events of this period are of a paci- 
fic character, and relate to internal devel- 
opment and improvement. The great 
Pictou road was opened in 1792 : the mili- 
tia organized in 1806. The next impor- 
tant event was the re-union of Cape Bre- 
ton with Nova Scotia in 1820, when it 
was allowed to send two members to the 
Legislature. In 1823, Roman Catholics 
were fieed from all disabilities, and placed 
on the same footing as members of other 
denominations. In 1838, the combined 
Executive and Legislative Council was 
dissolved, and separate Councils substitu- 
ted. In 1848, Responsible Government was 
fully introduced. 

In 1861, the Legislature of Nova Scotia 
unanimously adopted a resolution favor- 
able to Inter-colonial Union. The resolu- 
tion reads as follows : 

Whereas, the subject of a Union of the 
North American Provinces or of the Mari- 
time Provinces, from time to time has 
been mooted and discussed in all the colo- 
nies ; 

And Whereas, While many advantages 
may be secured by such an union, either 
of all these Provinces or a portion of 
them, many and serious obstacles are pre- 
sented which can only be overcome by 
mutual consultation of the leading men of 
the colonies, and by free communication 
with the Imperial government. 

Therefore Reso'.ced, That His Excellency 
the Lieutenant Governor be respectfully 
requested to put himself in communica- 
tion with His Grace the Colonial Secretary 
and His Excellency the Governor General 
of the N. A. colonies, in order to ascertain 
the policy of Her Majesty's government, 
and the opinions of the other colonies, 



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•with a view to the enlightened considera- 
tion of a question involvinc^ the his^hest 
interest, and upon which the x^nblic mind 
in all the Provinces ought to be set at 
rest. 

This led to a conference at Charlotte- 
town to consider the advantage of an 
union of the Maritime colonies. But 
Canada having proposed a more exten- 
sive scheme, the confei-ence was adjourned 
to Quebec. Delegates from Nova Scotia 
took part. But after the Quebec confer- 
ence, a strong opposition was made to the 
scheme proposed. In 1866, however, the 
House of Assembly, by a vote of 31 to 19 
authorized the Lieutenant Governor to ap- 
point delegates to arrange with the Im- 
perial Government a scheme of union. 
Delegates were appointed, who, together 
with the delegates from Canada and New- 
Brunswick, met in London in December, 
1866. The Bill for the Confederation of 
the Provinces was introduced into the Im- 
perial Legislature, and received the Royal 
assent on the 28th of March following. 

SINCE CONFEDERATION. 

Considerable dissatisfaction with con- 
federation continued to be manifested in 
Nova Scotia, Mr. John Bright took up 
the cause of the malcontents, and in June, 
1868, moved in the Imperial Parliament 
that a Commission be appointed to en- 
quire into the cause of the dissatisfaction. 
The motion was rejected by 183 to 96 : 
but in October following, Sir John A. Mac- 
donald opened a correspondence with Mr. 
Joseph Howe, the member for Hants, 
and this eventually led to the concession 
of "Better Terms" to Nova Scotia. 
By these better terms the debt of the 
Province was credited as $9,186,756, I 
and a subsidy of 182,698 per annum | 
was allowed her for ten years. In January 
following (1869) Mr. Howe, who had been 
the leading opponent of confederation, 
entered the Dominion Ministry as Secre- 
tary of State for the Provinces. From 
this date the discontent which had existed 
in Nova Scotia faded rapidly away, and it 
may safely be affirmed that there are now | 
few who regret the union with Canada. 

In 1871, the currency of Nova Scotia 
was assimilated to that of the other Pro- 
vinces. 

The Intercolonial Railway, affording 
continuous communication by rail over 
Canadian Territory from Quebec to Hali- 
fax, was completed in 1876, and the 
British mails are now delivered and re- 



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ceived at the latter point. The census of 
1871 showed the population of the Pro- 
vince to be 387,800. 

GOVERNORS OF NOVA SCOTIA. 

1. French Governors at Port Roijal. 

M. de Pontrincourt 1604 

Isuac de Razillai 1633 

Charles do Cliarniza}^ 1647 

Charles do la Tour 1652 

M. Manival 1685 

M. de Villebon 1687 

M. de Brouillou 1700 

M. de Snbercase 1706 

Baron St. Castiue 1710 

2. English Governors at Port Royal. 

Colonel Vetch 1710 

Francis Nicholson 1714 

Ri chard Philips 1719 

Lawrence Armstrong 1725 

Paul Mascareue. 1740 

3. English Governors at Halifax. 

Edward Cornwallis 1749 

Peregrine T. Hobson 1752 

Charles Lawrence 1754 

Hon. Robert Monckton 1756 

Jonathan Belcher 1761 

Montague Wilmot 1763 

Michael Fnincklin 1766 

Lord W. Campbell 1766 and 1772 

Francis Legge 1773 

Mariot Arbuthnot 1776 

Richard Hughes 1778 

Sir A. S. Hammond 1781 

John Parr 1782 

Edward Fanning 1783 

John Wentworth 1792 

Sir George Prevost 1808 

Sir John C Sherbrooke 1811 

Earl of Dalhousie 1819 

Sir James Kempt 1820 

Sir Peregrine Maitland 1828 

Sir Colin Campbell 1834 

Lord Falkland 1840 

Sir John Harvey . .1846 

Sir J. G. Le Marchant 1852 

TheEarlofMulgrave, 1858 

Sir R. G. Macdonnell 1864 

Lieutenant Governors. 

Sir W. Fenwick Williams 1867 

Hk>n Joseph Howe 1873 

Hon. A. G- Archibald 1873 

DESCRIPTION OF NOVA SCOTIA. 

The Province, including Cape Breton,is 
about 350 miles in length, and 100 in 
breadth. The country is beautifully varie- 
gated by ranges of lofty hills and broad 
valleys, both of which run longitudinally 
through the Province. Its Atlantic fron- 
tier, for twenty miles inland, is com- 
posed of a poor soil, though rich in gold 
and other valuable minerals. The Co- 
bequid range of mountains, as it is 



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called, runs through the interior of the 
Province. The summits of a few of the 
conical mounts of this range ascend 1100 
feet, and the land may be cultivated nearly 
to the top. On each side of these moun- 
tains is an extensive range of rich arable 
lands, where agricultural operations are 
carried on extensively, and with profit. 

The Province is 900 miles in circum- 
ference ; and, with the exception of fifteen 
toiles, where it joins New Brunswick, it 
faces the Atlantic, Bay of Fundy, Straits 
of Northumberland, and Gulf of St. Law- 
rence. Deep and spacious harbors indent 
its seaboard ; and the interior is pierced 
in all directions by navigable rivers, the 
country being thus admirably adapted for 
commercial enterprise. 



SKETCH OF THE HISTORY OF 
NEW BRUNSWICK. 

The leading events in the history of 
New Brunswick up to the year 1784 will 
be found under the head of Nova Scotia, 
and need not be repeated here. 

The first colonists were the settlers 
brought out by de Monts in 1604. In 
1639 French settlements were made on 
the Bay of Chaleurs. This bay was so 
named by Jacques Cartier from the in- 
tense heat of the weather on the 9th July, 
1534, when he entered the Bay in the 
course of his memorable voyage to the 
<3rulf of St. Lawrence. 

In 1672, the French established settle- 
ments on the river Miramichi, and at 
•other places on the eastern coast. After 
the cession of the country to Britain in 
1713, part of what is now New Brunswick, 
was claimed by the French as belonging 
to Canada, and the disputes arising from 
these conflicting pretensions led to colli- 
sions between the settlers. The colonists 
also suffered much from the Indians, who 
-continued to be unfriendly to the English 
for many years. Finally, in 1761, the In- 
dians consented to a peace, and the hatchet 
was buried. 

The northern counties remained unin- 
habited till the middle of the eighteenth 
century. In the summer of 1764, the first 
British settler, Mr. Wm. Davidson, agen- 
"tleman from the north of Scotland, arrived 
in the county of Northumberland. At 
this time not a single house was erected, 
nor a single European resident within the 
limits of the county. The Micmac In- 



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dians were still the virtual lords of the 
soil. 

In 1784 the present limits of New Bruns: 
wick were divided from Nova Scotia and 
erected into a separate Province by a 
special constitutional charter, the admin- 
istration of the government being confided 
to Col. Carleton. In the autumn of 1785 
the first general election of representativee 
took place ; and in January, 1786, the first 
Legislative Assembly was held at St. John. 
Two years after the governor's appoint- 
ment the city of Fredericton was selected 
by him as the seat of government, and has 
since continued to be the metropolis. The 
place at that time was composed of a few 
irregularly built huts ; and St. John, now 
an opulent and flourishing city, was not of 
much greater extent. 

At the time of the separation from 
Nova Scotia the entire population was 
only 11,457. 

In 1790, Davidson, the pioneer settler, 
died. A brisk trade was carried on about 
this time by Eraser & Thom in the ex- 
portation of fish, furs, peltries, and sawed 
lumber. When the United States had 
gained their independence, a considerable 
number of the exiled loyalists, about 
five thousand persons, emigrated to New 
Brunswick, where they were supplied with 
land, provisions, tools and clothing by 
the British government. These " United 
Emi)ire " loyalists may be looked upon as 
the founders of New Brunswick, and their 
descendants now form a considerable part 
of the population. It was about this time 
(1783) that the first newspaper was pub- 
lished in the Province. 

The colony has steadily increased in 
wealth and importance during the present 
century. The timber trade was greatly 
stimulated by an act of the British Parlia- 
ment in 1809 admitting colonial timber 
into England free of duty, while timber 
coming from the Baltic was taxed. The 
trade became a profitable branch of in- 
dustry, and ship-building was commenced. 
A tide of emigration flowed in, and rapidly 
augmented the population. St. John, St. 
Andrews and Miramichi were annually 
resorted to by a large number of trading 
vessels. 

In 1803, Gov. Carleton was removed to 
England, after having governed the Pro- 
vince for nearly twenty yeari, during 
which period it had grown from a wilder- 
ness to an important colony. After the 
departure of Carleton, the government was 
administered up to the year 1817, by pres- 



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Historical Sketches. 66 Dominion of Canada. 



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idents. At the close of the war in 1815, 
a consiJerable number of disbanded sol- 
diers settled in New Brunswick. In 1824, 
the population had increased to 74,176. 

The state of the Province in 1825 is thus 
described by Cooney : ' ' Our trade was 
looking up; and brightening were our 
prospects. The bosom of our river sus- 
tained a large fleet loaded with the pro- 
ductions of many climes; its sloping 
banks enamelled with the beauties of ex- 
panding vegetation, and the edge of each 
flowery belt was fringed by the luxuriant 
foliage of the surrounding forest. Our 
wharves and warehouses groaned under the 
weight of the wealth they contained ; the 
market was well stocked with its staple 
commodity ; ships clustered on our sea- 
board ; commerce flourished in ourtwons; 
and plenty filled our hamlets." 

But this year a remarkable conflagra- 
tion occurred, which caused the loss of 
many lives, and the destruction of much 
property. The summer had been unusu- 
ally warm and dry, and extensive fires 
had raged in different parts of the country. 
Throughout the northern part of New 
Brunswick hardly any rain had fallen, and 
from the 1st to the 5th October, the heat 
was extraordinary. The fire, which had 
been creeping through the forests, ap- 
proached some of the settlements, and the 
heat became more intense. About 9 
o'clock in the night of the 7th October^ 
the fire burst through the forest in the 
rear of Newcastle, and that town, togethe^r 
with Douglastown, and the northern side 
of the Miramichi, for a hundred miles, 
were enveloped in smoke and flame. The 
wooden houses, the stores containing 
spirits, powder, and other combustible ar- 
ticles, the stables and barns of the towns 
and settlements, speedily became a prey 
to the devouring fire and presented a ter- 
rible scene of confusion and devastation. 
Newcastle, a flourishing town of 1000 in- 
habitants, was left a heap of smoking 
ruins, and hundreds of miles of country 
were laid waste. The area swept by the 
flames was about 6,000 square miles. In 
this conflagration 160 persons were burned, 
or drowned in the river, 595 buildings and 
875 head of cattle were destroyed. The 
loss of property was estimated at £204,323, 
of which only £12,050 were covered by 
insurance. The Legislature of Lower 
Canada voted £2,500 for the relief of the 
sufferers, and contributions to the extent 
of £35,383 were received from Great Brit- 
ain, the United States, and the neighbor- 



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ing colonies. The burnt towns and vil- 
lages were soon rebuilt in a style of greater 
solidity and beauty. In 1837, another ex- 
tensive fire occurred in the city of St. 
John, when property to the value of one 
million dollars (including 115 houses), 
was destroyed. 

The provincial revenues were this year 
surrendered to the local government on 
condition of paying the salaries of certain 
officials amounting to $58,000 per annum. 

The treaty between Great Britain and 
the United States, negotiated by Lord 
Ashburton in 1842, settled the disputed, 
boundary between Maine and New Bruns- 
wick. • 

In 1845 commissioners were appointed 
by the British Government, to- explore andi 
survey a railway route from Halifax to 
Quebec, across the Province of New Bruns- 
wick. The commissioners in their report^ 
speak enthusiastically of the climate and 
soil capabilities of the country. 

In 1848 Responsible Government was- 
introduced. 

The colony has since, continued to ad 
vance rapidly in wealth and importance.- 
Trade was for a time greatly stimulate ' 
by the Reciprocity Treaty between British 
America and the United States. 

New Brunswick joined in the confer- 
ence at Quebec on the subject of Confed 
eration, but a ministry opposed to th 
scheme came into power shortly after, 
ward. In 1866, however, the ministry re- 
signed and a new government, favorable- 
to Confederation, was formed. A general 
election followed, and the friends of uniort 
were victorious at the polls. New Bruns 
wick consequently became a member of 
the Federation. After confederation there 
was some agitation in New Brunswick as 
well as in Nova Scotia for " Better Terms," 
and in 1871 the Legislature passed resolu- 
tions asking the Dominion Government to 
concede them. 



GOVERNORS OF NEW BRUNSWICK. 

Thomas Carleton 1784 

Hon. G. G. Ludlow 1786 

Hon. E. Winslow 1803 

Col. G. Johnston I808 

Geu. M. Hunter.. 1809 

Gen, W. Balfour 1811 

Gen. G. S Smith 1812 

Gen. Sir J. Saumarez 1813-i 

Col. H. W. Hailes 1816 

Gen. G. S. Smyth 1817 

Hon. Ward Chipman 1823.! 

Hon. J. M. Bliss 1826 

Gen Sir. Howard Douglas 1829^| 

Hon.W.Black \l 



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Gen. Sir A. Campbell 1832 

Gen. Sir John Harvey 1837 

Sir W. M. G. Colebrooke 1841 

Sir E. W. Head 1850 

Hon. J. H. T. Manners Sutton 1854 

Hon. A. Gordon 1862 

Col. Francia F. Harding, C. B 1866 

LIEUTENANT GOVERNORS. 

^or Gen. Charles H. Doyle 1867 

Hon. Lemuel A, Wilmot 1868 

Hon. S. L. Tilley 1873 j 

Hon. E. B. Chandler, Q. C 1878 

Hon. R. D. Wilmot 1880 

DESCRIPTION OF NEW BRUNSWICK. 

This Province is situated between 45<^ 
and 48° 7' N. lat.; and between 63° 50' 
and 69° W. long. Its length, from Nova 
Scotia, on the southeast, to the Province 
of Quebec on the northwest, is 190 miles ; 
breadth, from the State of Maine, on the 
southwest, to the Straits of Northumber- 
land on the northeast, 140 miles. It is 
situated nearly in the centre of the north 
temperate zone. The area of the Province 
is 27,710 square miles or 17,600,000 acres. 
The surface of the country is generally 
flat or undulating. There are some hills 
skirting the Bay of Fundy and the Rivers 
St. John and Restigouche, but they no- 
where assume mountain summits. New 
Brunswick has an external water-line of 
410 miles, exclusive of indentations. This I 
coast line is indented by deep and spaci- 
ous bays and harbors ; and the face of the 
Province is traversed in all directioss by 
navigable rivers. The Bay of Fundy, 
with its affluents, Chignecto and Cumber- 
land bays, is 140 miles in length, by 45, 
its greatest breadth ; and the Bay of 
Chaleurs, in the northwest, is 8 miles long 
by 20 broad. The principal rivers are the 
St. Croix, 60 miles in length; St. John, 
450; Petitcodiac, 100; Richibucto, 40; 
Miraraichi, 200; Nipisignit, 90: and the 
Restigouche, 200 miles long. There are 
numerous lakes, varying in size from mere 
ponds to lakes containing 80 square miles. 
Of the area of the Province, about 14,000- 
000 acres are fit for profitable cultivation. 
These lands are accessible from all sides 
of the country. Of the granted lands, 
about 60,000 acres consist of rich alluvial 
lands, called marsh ; some of which are 
said to have been producing large crops of 
excellent hay for upwards of one hundred 
years. 

The tides of the Bay of Fundy rise from 
20 feet at the city of St. John, to 60 feet 
at the head of Chignecto Bay while the 
tides of the Gulf of St. Lawrence, separ- 



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ated by but twelve miles from those of the 
Bay of Fundy, rise only from four to seven 
feet. 

Roads and settlements are nearly con- 
tinuous around the province, and cross it 
in numerous places. The River St. John 
in its downward course traverses the coun- 
ties of Victoria, Carleton, York, Sunbury, 
Queens, Kings, and St. John. The coun- 
ties of Westmoreland, Kent, Northumber- 
land, Gloucester, and Restigouche, lie on 
the Straits of Northumberland, Gulf of 
St. Lawrence, and Bay of Chaleurs. 
Charlotte, St. John and Albert lie on the 
Bay of Fundy. 

In 1852 and following years, steam and 
telegraphic communication between Con- 
ception Bay and St. John's was established, 
mechanics' institutes were founded, the 
town of St. John's was supj^lied with 
water, and other improvements were car- 
ried out. 

In 1858, an ocean telegraph from Europe, 
having its terminus in Newfoundland, was 
laid and opened, but it ceased to operate 
after a few messages had been transmitted. 
Since that time, however, other cables have 
been successfully laid, and continue in 
operation. 

When the scheme for confederating the 
Provinces was brought forward in 1864, 
Newfoundland sent two deputies, Messrs. 
Carter and Shea, to the Conference which 
met at Quebec in October of that year; 
but the Legislature subsequently deferred 
action in tlie matter. It is anticipated, 
however, that before many years the island 
will consent to enter the Confederation. 

THE INDIANS OF NEWFOUNDLAND. 

The aboriginal inhabitants seem to have 
fared worse in Newfoundland than their 
countrymen elsewliere. When Europeans 
first visited the island, they found on the 
coast a considerable number of natives be- 
longing to a tribe known as Red Indians, 
from the fact of their bodies being smeared 
with a species of red ochre. The intercourse 
with these Indians was friendly at first, 
but quarrels soon arose, and led to the 
almost utter extermination of the natives. 
"The settlers," writes Page, " generally 
men of fierce tempers and armed with 
powerful weapons, carried on the contest 
in a manner peculiarly ruthless, hunting 
and shooting the natives like deer. The 
latter have gradually disappeared from 
the island, and for many years not one has 
been seen." Several attempts were subse- 



BRITISH NOM TH AMERICA, t'^li,™ ,^«:*' 



Historical Sketches. 68 Dominion of Canada. 



nm^r''\Tmi LOVELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



quently made to open up friendly inter- 
course with the Red Indians, but without 
success. In 1810, one of tlie first acts of 
governor Duckworth was to issue a pro- 
clamation for the protection of the Red 
Indians, and to offer a reward of £100 stg. 
to any person who should bring about a 
friendly understanding with them. In 
1827, a search for them was prosecuted 
under the auspices of the Boeothic Society. 
Abundant traces of their settlements were 
found, but all the huts and wigwams were 
deserted. Another tribe, the Micmacs, 
have continued to occupy different parts of 
the interior, and have become partially 
civilized. 

GOVERNORS OF NEWFOUNDLAND. 

Captain Osborne 1729 

Captain Clinton 1729 

Captain A^auburgli 1737 

Captain Lord J. Graham 1740 

Captain Hon. J. Byng 1741 

Captain Sir C Hardy 1744 

Captain Rodney 1749 

Captain Drake 1750 

Captain Bonfoy 1753 

Captain Darrell 1755 

Captain Edwards 1757 

Captain Webb 1760 

Captain Graves 1761 

Captain Sir Hugh Palliser 1764 

Captain Hon. J. Biron 1769 

Commodore Molyneux 1772 

Commodore Duli 1775 

Rear Amiral Montague 1776 

Rear Admiral Edwards 1779 

Vice Admi]-al Campbell 1782 

Rear Amiral Elliot 1786 

Admiral Millbauke 1789 

Rear Admiral Sir Richard King 1798 

Admiral Sir James Wallace 1794 

Vice Admiral Waldegrave 1797 

Vij3e Admiral Pole 1800 

Vice Admiral Gambler • 1802 

Admiral Sir E. Gower 1804 

Admiral Holloway 1807 

Vice Admiral Sir J. T. Duckworth 1810 

Vice Admiral Sir R. G. Keats 1813 

Vice Admiral Sir F. Pickmore 1817 

Vice Admiral Sir C Hamilton 1818 

Captain Sir G. T. Cochrane 1825 

Captain Prescott 1834 

Major General Sir J. Harvey 1841 

Col. Sir J. G. Le Marchaut 1847 

Ker. B. Hamilton 1852 

Charles H. Darling 1855 

Sir Alex. Bannermau 1857 

Anthony Musgrave , 1864 

Col. Stephen J. Hill, C. B 1869 

Sir John Hawley Glover, G.C.M.G 

DESCRIPTION OF NEWFOUNDLAND. 

The island of Newfoundland is situated 
on the north east side of the Gulf of St. 
Lawrence, between 46° 37" and 51° 40'/ 






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N. latitude, and 52° 41", and 59° 31", W. 
long. Jt is bounded on the north by the 
strait of Belle Isle, which is from ten to 
twenty miles wide. On the east and 
south it is surrounded by the Atlantic. 
The island is exceedingly irregular in 
form, being indented with deep bays, the 
principal of which are Trinity and White 
Bays on tlie eastern, and Placentia and 
Fortune Bays on the southern coast. The 
peninsula of Avalon, on which the greater 
part of the population is resident, is almost 
severed from the rest of the Island by 
Trinity and Placentia Bays, there being 
an isthmus only some four miles in width 
between the heads of these bays. The 
greatest length of the island from north to 
south is 350 miles, and the average breadth 
about 130 miles. Estimated area about 
40,200 square miles, equal to 25,728,000 
acree. 

The coast is for the most part steep and 
rugged ; the sea cliffs are bold and lofty, 
with deep water at the base. The harbors 
on the east coast are easy of access. 

The geological survey shows the aqueous 
or stratified rocks to consist of the follow- 
ing formations, which are arranged in de- 
scending order : Upper and lower coal 
formation, magnesian limestone ; upper 
and lower slate formation, gneiss and mica 
slate. There are also chlorite, quartz 
rock, primary limestone, granite, syenite, 
porphyry, trap, basalt,'serpentine, hypers- 
then e, and greenstone. An en tensive lead 
mine exists at La Manche, Placentia Bay, 
and has been worked for several years 
with profit ; veins of copper of great value 
have also been discovered and are being 
successfully worked. 

In the interior the surface of the island 
is uneven and hilly. Some of the peaks 
rise to a height of a 1000 feet and up- 
wards. The lakes are numerous. The 
trees consist of fir, spruce, birch, pine, 
juniper, wych-hazel, mountain ash, alder, 
and aspen. 



SKETCH OF THE HISTORY OF 
PRIKCE EDWARD ISLAND. 

This small but flourishing colony received 
its present name in 1798, in honor of 
Prince Edward, Duke of Kent, father 'of 
Queen Victoria. Its ancient name was 
Isle St. Jean, or St. John's Island. It 
was discovered by John and Sebastian 
Cabot in 1497. The Indians that resorted 
to the island at that date were of the 



tTust Published by 
JOHN ZOrJELL_ & SON, 



LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



Historical Sketches. 69 Dominion of Canada. 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTEEAL. Price $1.50. 



Abenaqui and Micmac ribes. For two 
centuries after its discovery the island was 
covered with dense forests to the water's 
edo^e, and remained unoccupied save by 
Indians, being considered of too little im- 
portance to justify the establishment of a 
permanent settlement. It was included 
■with Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and 
Cape Breton, under the general name 
Acadie. Fortunately it escaped many of 
the disasters and conflicts that harassed 
other parts of Acadie and Canada, and 
there are few stirring or momentous events 
in its history to chronicle. 
, In 1663, a French naval captain named 
Doublet, received from the government of 
Canada a grant of this island, together 
■with the Magdalen Islands, for the pur- 
pose of establishing a fishery. At this 
time stages and huts •were erected near the 
best fishing grounds, but no permanent 
settlement was formed. The persons em- 
ployed by Doublet came in the spring and 
left in the fall, abandoning the island dur- 
ing the winter to its original inhabitants. 

In the begiiming of the eighteenth cen- 
tury a few solitary families, attracted by 
reports of the beautiful scenery and fertile 
soil of the island, began to settle on some 
of the most accessible parts of the southern 
coast. After Acadie had been ceded to 
Britain by the Treaty of Utrecht in 1713, 
many of the younger Acadians left their 
fathers' liomes in Nova Scotia, and com- 
menced to form tlie first permanent settle- 
ments in Isle St. Jean, which -was still re- 
tained by France. The number of settlers 
slowly increased from year to year as the 
fertility of the island became better known. 
In 1728, about thirteen years after the 
settlements began, there were only sixty 
families on the island. Ii 1745,*^ there 
were about 150 families, numbering 800 
souls. 

It has been snpjiosed that Isle St. Jean 
fell into the hands of the New Englanders 
in 1754, after they had captured Louis- 
bourg. Whether this was the case does 
not clearly appear ; but if so, the island 
was restored to the French by the Treaty 
of Aix-La-Chapelle in 1748. "At this 
time," says Sutherland (Civil History of 
Prince Edward Island), " the island was 
intrusted to the control of two leading offi- 
cers, the one civil and the other military. 
The military officer was subordinate to the 
governor of Louisbourg ; his colleague was 
a sub-delegate of the intendant of Canada. 
They had a garrison of about sixty men, 
with some few pieces of cannon. A small 



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battery was constructed by them at the 
mouth of the harbor of Charlottetown, on 
the west side, w-here they resided, ind a 
small redoubt at a narrow part of the East 
River, still called the French fort, intended 
to guard the access by water towards St. 
Peter's and Tracadie." 

In 1752, the population was estimated 
by a French officer who visited the settle- 
ment that year, at 1,354, but this number 
was doubled in the course of a few years 
by the influx of expatriated Acadians. 

In 1758, when Louisbourg was compelled 
to surrender to British forces, one of the 
articles of capitulation provided for the 
surrender of Isle St. Jean. Gen, Amherst 
immediately despatched Lieut. Col, Rollo 
to take possession, and thus the island 
passed out of the hands of the French. 
By the Treaty of 1763, Isle St. Jean, to- 
gether with Canada and Cape Breton, was 
formally ceded to Great Britain. It was 
then placed under the government of Nova 
Scotia. At this time the inhabitants num- 
bered 4,100, but many of the French in- 
habitants left the island when it came un- 
der English rule. 

In 1764 and the following years, the 
island was surveyed by Captain Holland 
V)y order of the British government. 
Having been divided into townships of 
about 20,000 acres eaoli, these townships 
were, in August, 1767, distributed by lot 
amongst about one hundred army and 
navy officers and others who had claims on 
government, upon certain conditions of 
settlement, and the payment of certain 
quit rents. Lot 66, about 6,000 acres, was 
reserved as demest.e lands for the king. 

The list of original grantees, as con- 
tained in the minutes of the Council at 
London, is as follows : — 

LOT. 

1. Philip Stephens, Secretary to the Ad- 

miralty. 

2. James and William Hunter. 

3. C. Townshead, M. P. 

4. Hon. Augustus Keppel. 

5. Edward Lewis, M. P. 

6. William Crowle. 

7. James Montgomery. 

8. Arnold Nesbet, U. P. 

9. James Murray, Governor of Quebec. 

10. Simon Lutterell, M. P. 

11. Col. Walsh, 28th foot. 

12. Mure & Cathcart, merchants. 

13. John Pownall, Secretary Lords of 

Trade. 

14. Capt. John Campbell, R. N. 

15. Guy Carleton, Lieut. Gov. of Quebec. 



BRITISH NORTH AMERICA. 



A New Edition, Price $5. 
Montreal, 1881. 



Historical Sketches. 70 Dominion of Canada, 



JOHN LOVELL& SON, 

MONTEEAL. Prico CCc. 



LO YELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGEAPHY. 



16. J. Tuttle and Lieuts. Forbes and Hay- 

ter. 

17. B.& T.Burke. 

18. Lieut. Col. llobt. Stewart and Capt. 

Wm. Allanby. 

19. Capt. Walter Patterson (afterwards 

Governor) and John Patterson. 

20. Theod. Ilaltain, and Capt. T. Basset. 

21. Lauchlin McLaiue, and Lieut. H. 

McLaine. 

22. John Gordon and Capt. W. Ridge. 

23. A. & L. McLean. 

24. Lieut. Col. Chas. Lee andF. McLaine. 

25. A. Kennedy and James Campbell. 

26. Lieut. J. Stewart and Major Gordon. 

27. Seale & Spence, merchants. 

28. Capt. Holland, surveyor. 

29. Vice Admiral Sir C. Saunders. 

30. John Murray. 

31. Adam Drummond, M. P. 

32. William Young. 

33. Richard Worge. 

34. John Dickson, M. P. 

35. Alex. Maitland. 

36. Spence & Mill, merchants. 

37. Capts. Spry & Baker. 

38. Col. Simon Fraser, 78th Highlanders. 

39. Lieut. Col. James Abercrombie, 78th 

Highlanders. 

40. Spence & Mill, merchants. 

41. Lieut. Col. John Campbell, 78th Hig"h- 

landers. 

42. Lieut. J. McDonnell and others, 78th 

Highlanders. 

43. Sir Geo. B. Rodney. 

44. Will. Fitzherbert, M.P. and R. Camp- 

bell, merchant. 

45. Will. Burt, M.P., and J. Callender. 

46. Alex. Fordyce and Robt. Gordon. 

47. Lieut. Col. G. Graham and Robt. 

Porter. 

48. Samuel Fouchette, M.P. and Lieut. 

Col. J. Cunningham. 

49. Lieut. Col. Christie and Capt. James 

Stevenson. 

50. Lieut. Col. H. Gladwin and Peter 

Innis. 

51. John Pringle. 

52. Lieut. Col. Stuart Douglas and Lieuts. 

W. & S. Douirlas. 

53. Dr. Huck, J. AVilliams and Lieut. G. 

Campbell. 

54. Robt. Adair, surgeon to the king. 

55. F. McKay, Samuel McKay, and H. 

Findlay, Postmaster at Quebec. 

56. Lord Vis. Townsend. 

57. Sam. Smith and Capt. J. Smith, R.N. 

58. Joshua Mauger. 

69. Mure & Cathcart and Capt. D. Hig- 
gins. 



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60. Wrightson & Shaw. 

61. Rich. Cumberland. 

62. Rich. Spry. 

63. H. Palliser. 

64. Col. Richard Maitland. 

65. Richard Wright and Hugh Owens. 

66. Reserved to the king. 

67. Hon. Robt. Moore. 

A town lot and royalty, says Suther- 
land, were reserved in each county. 
Each township was to furnish a glebe lot 
of 100 acres for a minister, and a lot of 
30 acres for a school master. For the 
prosecution of a free fishery, 500 feet from 
the shore were reserved on all the town- 
ships which abut on the coast. 

There were three rates of quit rents, 
six, four, and two shillings, annually, per 
hundred acres. No qxiit rents were to be 
demanded for the first five years nfter the 
grant ; after that, for the next five years, 
half the amount of the quit rents would 
be demanded ; after ten years, the whole 
amount. 

The grantees were to settle on each lot 
one person for every 200 acres, within ten 
years from the date of the grant. If one- 
third of the land, in that proportion, was 
not settled in four years from the date of 
the grant, the land was to )e forfeited to 
the king. The settlers were to be Protes- 
tants, from the parts of Europe not be- 
longing to Great Britaili, or such persons 
as had resided in the American colonies 
at least two years before the grant was 
given. 

It was found difficult, however, to ob- 
tain foreign Protestant settlers, and very 
few of the grantees attempted to fulfil the 
conditions on which the lands had been 
allotted to them. 

In 1768, the inhabitants of Prince Ed- 
ward Island petitioned for a separate 
government, and offered to pay half their 
quit rents the next year to meet the ex- 
penses. The request was complied with, 
and in 1770 Walter Patterson, to whom 
part of lot 19 had fallen, came out as the 
first governor. At this time only five 
proprietors, and not more than 150 fami- 
lies, were resident on the island. Many 
of the grantees, finding the quit rents too 
burdensome, sold their lands, and the 
original conditions of the grants were 
almost totally disregarded. Instead of 
having one person for every 200 acres 
within ten years from the date of the 
grant, no attempt had been made to 
settle 48 out of the 67 townships when 
he ten years had elapsed. 



.tTust Published by 
JOHN LOVELL & SON, 



LOVELL'S GAZETTEEB OF 



Historical Sketches. 71 Dominion of Canada. 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price J1.50. 



The first House of Assembly, consisting 
•of eighteen members elected for seven 
years, met in July, 1773. The House 
took up the land question which agitated 
the colony for nearly a century, and 
passed a measure for the effectual recovery 
of quit rents, but the act was not carried 
out. The next year a new Assembly was 
convened, which sat till 1779. 

During the American revolutionary war, 
Charlottetown was plundered by two 
American vessels, but the prisoners and 
plunder were given up by order of Gen. 
Washington. 

In 1780, Gov. Patterson who had been 
in England for several years returned to 
the island, and instituted proceedings in 
the Supreme Court for the recovery of 
arrears of quit rents. Kine whole and 
five half townships were brought to sale 
in 17^1. The proprietors, who were all, 
•or nearly all, non-residents, complained to 
the English government, and a Bill was 
sent out, making these sales voidable. Gov. 
Patterson availed himself of some errors 
in the preamble as a pretext for not laying 
the \V\\\ before the Legislature, and he 
exerted himself to prevent the validity of 
the sales from being disturbed. The 
House was dissolved iii 1784, and the new 
Assembly, whicli mf^t the Fame year, not 
supporting the views of the Governor, was 
also dissolved. Another House, called 
•together in 1785, approved of the gover- 
nor's proceedings, and next year a bill 
•was introduced to ratify the sales of 1781. 
This was disallowed by the Crown. Gov. 
Patterson was recalled by the Home au- 
thorities in 1787 ; but eventually, after a 
protracted contest, the sales of 1781 were 
-allowed to stand. 

In 1794, two provincial companies of 
militia, three companies of horse, and one 
of light infantry, were raised for the pro- 
tection of the island. 

An investigation, made in 1797, by the 
House of Assembly, to ascertain the pro- 
portion of settled and unsettled lands in 
the colony, showed that twenty-three lots, 
embracing 455,580 acres, had not one 
settler ; that twelve lots, containing 120, 
000 acres, had only forty-eight families ; 
and that the whole population of the isl- 
and was only 4,500. The inhabitants rep- 
resented the state of affairs to the Home 
government, and prayed that those pro- 
prietors who had failed to carry out the 
terms of the grants should be compelled 
to fulfil their obligations. No action was 
taken on the petition at the time, but the 



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British Parliament made an annual grant 
to defray the expenses of the Local govern- 
ment. 

In the last years of the century. Prince 
Edward, the father of the Queen, being 
Commander-in-Chief of the Forces in B. 
N. A., caused fortifications to be erected 
for the protection of Charlottetown. In 
1798, the House of Assembly, as a mark 
of respect to the Prince, gave the Province 
the name of Prince Edward Island, the' 
change to take effect in 1800. | 

At the beginning of the 19th century, 
the House of Assembly again pressed upon 
the attention of the Home government 
the matters contained in their petition of 
1797. The arrears of quit rents now 
amounted to the enormous sum of nearly 
£GO,000 stg. The amount due by many 
of the grantees was greater than the lands 
would realize if brought to sale. The 
matter was attentively considered, and in 
1802 liberal terms of settlement were 
offered to proprietors in arrear. The lots 
were divided into five classes. The first 
class, or those which had the full number 
of settlers, were to pay only four years' 
quit rent for all arrears to 1801. The 
second class, or those which had only half 
the stipulated number, were to pay five 
years' arrears. Third, those which had 
less than one-half and more than one- 
fourth, were to pay nine years' arrears. 
Fourth, those which had less than one- 
fourth were to pay twelve years' arrears ; 
and, lastly, the proprietors of townships 
wholly unoccupied were required to pay 
fifteen years' arrears. This settlement 
greatly facilitated the sale of land in the 
colony. Many of the proprietors were 
now able to dispose of their property, and 
in the course of a few years nearly one- 
third of the lots changed hands. Active 
steps were taken by the new land owners 
to encourage immigration. In 1803, the 
Earl of Selkirk brought out nearly eight 
hundred persons from the Highlands of 
Scotland. 

In 1805, Gov. Fanning, who had been in 
office for nineteen years, was succeeded by 
Col. Desbarres, a military officer of fair 
abilities, who had been present at the tak- 
ing of Quebec in 1759. Up to this time 
the progress of the colony had been very 
slow, and the war which- a few years later 
broke out between Britain and the United 
States again retarded for a time the influx 
of settlers. In 1813, a brother of Sir Sid- 
ney Smith came out as governor. Mr. 
Smith called the Assembly together on 



BRITISH NOB TH A MEBICA. ^""^^ZTJ'.^l *'' 



Historical Sketches. 72 Dominion of Canada. 



Mr^Awir: LOVELL'S INTERMEDIATE &EOGRAPHT 



the loth of November, but about two 
months afterward, thinking the session 
had lasted long enough for all they had to 
do, he arbitrarily dismissed the House, 
and for nearly four years did not summon 
another Assembly. The differences be- 
tween the governor and the new houses 
successively elected continued, till finally, 
in 1820, the Assembly framed an address 
expressing dissatisfaction \\-ith the gov- 
ernor's conduct. This address was for- 
warded to England through the Earl of 
Dalhousie, then Governor General. The 
agitation in the colony increased. In 
1823, John Stewart, one of the most in- 
fluential men in the island, was deputed 
to take home a petition. The governor 
endeavored to arrest him, but Stewart 
made good his escape, and reached Eng- 
land in December. The governor was re- 
called the following spring (1824). 

The new governor. Colonel Ready, was 
fortunate enough to secure the confidence 
of the inhabitants. A new house of As- 
sembly was summoned in 1825, and a 
large amount of general business trans- 
acted. 

In 1827, a regular census was taken, 
and this showed that the population of 
the colony had increased to 23,266. The 
population of Charlottetown was 1649. 
Public improvements were pushed for- 
ward, roads widened, bridges constructed, 
and agriculture encouraged. 

In 1830, an act was passed freeing 
Roman Catholics from all civil and political 
disabilities. 

The quit rents now began to cause fresh 
agitation. By a proclamation issued in 
August, 1828, the governor announced 
that he had received orders to enforce the 
arrears of quit rents from 1st Januarv, 
1823. The arrears now amounted to £10,- 
000 stg. The House of Assembly, ai; I 
the inhabitants generally, petitioned th3 
King to relinquish the arrears, and grant 
the accruing quit rents to be applied to 
internal improvements. The answer to 
these representations was that His Ma- 
jesty would accept the annual sum of 
£1000 stg. in lieu of the accruing rents, 
and that this sum would be appropriated 
to meet the expenses of the civil establish- 
ment of the colony. The House did not 
accept this liberal proposal, and the mat- 
ter rested there for the time. 

A considerable number of emigrants at 
this time came out every year from various 
parts of England, Scotland and Ireland, 
and when the census was again taken, la 



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1833, the population numbered 32,292, ai 
increase of nearly 40 per cent, in six years 

In 1834, an agitation commenced ii 
favor of Responsible Government. The 
House of Assembly voted an address foi 
an Executive Council distinct from th« 
Legislative. An effort was also made to 
have an elective Legislative Council. The 
separation of the Executive and Legisla- 
tive Councils was effected in 1839. The 
Executive Council was not to exceed nin< 
in number. The Legislative Council waj 
to be composed of twelve members. The 
revenue of this year exceeded that of th( 
previous year by £5,000. The years that 
followed were marked by satisfactory pra 
gress. A geological exploration of th( 
island was made by Dr. Abraham Gessnei 
in 1846. Public opinion in favor of Re- 
sponsible Government was now gaining 
strength. In 1847, the House passed 
address to the Queen praying for the intro- 
duction of Responsible Government, and 
the governor expressed himself strongly 
in favor of it. 

In 1848, an act received the Royal as- 
sent, which provided for a further assess- 
ment of land, if the Queen relinquishec 
the quit rents during its continuance. 
The census was again taken this year, and 
the population was found to have increased 
to 62,634. The following spring the House 
again petitioned the Queen in favor of ad- 
mitting Responsible Government, to tha 
extent of giving the country four seats in 
the Executive Council. The Home author- 
ities did not consider the colony in % 
proper condition for Responsible Govern- 
ment ; but offered to surrender the quit 
rents, the revenue from Crown lands and. 
general revenue, on condition that th 
colony paid for the civil establishment. A 
general election took place in February,. 
1850 ; the Legislature met on the 5th of 
March, and a large majority was in favor 
of Responsible Government. Governor* 
Campbell offered the majority three seats 
in the Executive Council. They declined 
to accept them ; refused to co-operate with 
the Executive Council as then constituted, 
and refused also to grant the supplies. Ait 
address to the Queen was prepared and 
the House was prorogued on the 26th of 
March. In October following, the gov- 
ernor, Sir Donald Campbell, whose admin- 
istration had been highly popular, died, 
and Sir Alexander Bannerman was sent 
out to assume the government. 

The Legislature having been convened 
on the 25th of March, 1851, the governor 



JTn^':;Tl so., LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



([Historical Sketches. 73 Dominion of Canada. 



LO YELL'S ADVANCED GEOGEAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Prico $1.50. 



informed the Assembly that he had been 
empowered to introduce Responsible Gov- 
ernment on condition that sonip compensa- 
tion be allowed to certain retiring officers. 
This condition was complied with, and the 
Executive resigned on the 23rd of April. 
On the 25th of April, the new administra- 
tion, having the support and confidence of 
the majority of the House of Assembly, 
was gazetted. During this session was 

{massed a measure establishing a uniform 
etter postage rate of two pence, to any 
part of the island, and three-pence to any 
part of British North America. The fol- 
lowing session an important ad;, known as 
the Free Education Act, becam3 law ; and 
next year (1853) was passed an act which 
conferred universal suffrage under certain 
restrictions. 

By the census taken in 1855, the popula- 
tion was ascertained to be 71,490. There 
were 252 school-houses and 127 places of 
public worship. 

An agitation commenced in 1857 with 
the object of introducing the Bible into 
schools as a book for daily use. 'i'he })ro- 
posal met with much opposition ; but finally 
in the year 18G0, an act was passed by the 
Legislature declaring the introduction of 
the Bible into all public schools to be 
legally authorized. During the session of 
1860, the extensive estates of the Earl of 
Selkirk, embracing 62,059 acres, were ac- 
quired by government for the sum of 
£6,586 stg. In the same year a land com- 
mission was appointed to enquire into the 
subjects of dispute relating to the tenure 
of lands, with the object of converting on 
equitable terms the leaseholds of the whole 
island into freeholds. Three commis- 
sioners were appointed, the lion. J. II. 
Gray as the representative of the Crown, 
the lion. Joseph Howe as tht representa- 
tive of the tenants, and Mr. ^latthew Rit- 
chie on behalf of the proprietors. The 
commission collected a great deal of evi- 
dence, and in August, 1861, made a re- 
port of which the principal points are as 
follows: 1. Lennox island, a valuable 
island in Richmond Bay, was to be ceded 
to the Indians, about a hundred of whom 
reside around the northern shores of the 
bay. 2nd. The claims of the Acadians, 
or French, were to be totally over-ruled. 
3rd. The claims of descendants of U. E. 
loyalists to certain lands were recom- 
mended to the special consideration of the 
government. 4th. Escheat of the lands pf 
proprietors was declared by the commis- 
sioners to be wholly impracticable. 5th. 



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As to quit rents, no arrears to be recover- 
able, and no accruing quit rent to b& 
claimed as long as the land tax was im- 
posed. 6th. The fishery reservations were 
abolished, and the lands merged into the 
adjoining properties. 

As to the mode of changing the lease- 
holds to freeholds, the commissioners re- 
commended a loan of £100,000 stg., for the 
purpose of enabling the government to 
purchase the estates and then sell to the 
tenants. Or, if this loan could not be ob- 
tained, it was suggested that the proprie- 
tors should be compelled to sell direct to 
the tenants at rates either based on the 
rental or assessed by arbitrators. 

The government have since acquired 
many of the proprietary estates in the is- 
land. In 1869, a Bill was passed empower- 
ing the government to expend the further 
Fum of £30,000 in tie purchase of lands. 
The local Executive Council in 1870 again 
suggested the introduction of a measure 
*io compel proprietors of lands to sell to the 
government; but Lord Granville deferred 
the consideration of the subject in view of 
the probability that the colony might soon 
unite itself to the Dominion. 

Ill September, 1864, a conference was 
l.ild at Charlottetown to consider the 
jiacticability of a legislati%'e union of the 
Trovinces. At first delegates were to be 
sent only from Nova Scotia, New Bruns- 
-\vick and Prince Edward Island ; but the 
coalition government of Canada, pledged 
to the introduction of a federal system, 
having come into office, the Canadian gov- 
ernment asked permission to send dele« 
gates, which was granted, and Canada 
joined in tl:e conference. It was resolved 
that a further conference be held at Que- 
bec, to consider the expediency of a federal 
union. Prince Edwaid Island sent dele- 
gates to the conference ; but the Legisla- 
ture subsequently repudiated the action of 
its delegates, and refused to sanction the 
plan of confederation agreed upon at the 
conference. The confederation therefore 
as first formed, did not embrace Prince 
Edward Island, but six years later, in 1873, 
terms of admission were agreed upon, and 
the Island became one of the Province* 
of the Dominion. 

nOVERNORS. 

1. In connection with Nova Scotia. 

Moiitaene Wilmot }763 

Lord William Campbell l'G(>. 

2. As a separate Province. 
Walter Patterson 1770 



BRITISH NOB TH AMERICA. " "i,rr„;:«;r *" 



Historical Sketches. 74 Dominion of Canada, 



I 



."™ ™'pL" LOVELL'S inteemediate seogkapht, 



Lieut. Goii. Edmund Fanning 1786 

€ol. J. F. W. De8b<arres 1805 

€harl08 Doai?las Smith 1813 

Col. John Ready 1824 

Sir Aretas W. Young... 1831 

Sir Jolin Harvey 1836 

Sir Charles Augustas Fitzroy 1837 

Sir Henry Vere Huntly 1841 

•Sir Donald Campbell 1847 

Sir Alexander Bannerman 1851 

Sir Domiuick Daly 1854 

George Dundas 1859 

W. C. F. Robinson 1873 

Sir Robert Hodgson 1874 

Hon. T. H. Haviland 1879 

DESCRIPTION OF PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND. 

In form, the island resembles a crescent, 
the concave side being towards the gulf. 
Length, 130 miles, breadth about 3i miles, 
area 2,131 square miles, or 1,365,400 acres- 
The surface is slightly undulating, the 
chain of hills that extends across the coun- 
try nowhere rising to a considerable height. 
The indentations along the coast are nu- 
merous. The principal harbors are Char- 
lottetown, Georgetown, Bedeque, Cas- 
compec, Malpeque, New London, and Mur- 
ray harbors. There are also numerous 
ponds or lagoons. The climate is mild 
and healthful, and the soil remarkably fer- 
tile. The whole island was formerly cov- 
ered with a magnificent growth of forest 
trees ; birch, beech, maple, elm, ash, pine, 
.spruce, hemlock, fir, juniper, cedar, willow 
and poplar were the chief varieties. Ship- 
l>uilding is still carried on to a considera- 
ble extent. 



SKETCH OF THE HISTORY OF 
NEWFOUNDLAND. 

The Island of Newfoundland, the oldest 
'of the B.N.A. colonies, was discovered in 
1497, by Sir John Cabot and his son Se- 
bastian, in a voyage made that year under 
the patronage of Henry VH. of England. 
Sebastian Cabot also touched at Newfound- 
land the following year, when he explored 
the coast from Hudson Bay to Florida. 

Cabot's discovery is well authenticated, 
and the island was thereafter claimed by 
Britain. But it is not improbable that 
long before this date, the coast of the 
island had been fallen in with by voyagers 
animated by the love of adventure, or car- 
ried out of their usual course by stress of 
weather. One account has come down to 
us of a voyage undertaken in the tenth 
-century by Biarne, son of Heriulf Bard- 
son, a follower of Eric the Bed. Heriulf 



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is said to have emigrated from Iceland to' 
Greenland, and formed a settlement there. 
At this time his son Biarne was absent on 
a voyage to Norway. On his return home^ 
Biarne resolved to join his father in Green- 
land. The account of his voyage is given 
in the London Geographical Journal for 
1838. It would appear that Biarne, wh 
was imperfectly acquainted with 
course, while seeking for Greenland 
ward the end of his voyage, fell in 
various unknown lands, supposed 
Newfoundland, Nova Scotia, &c. Ten 
years afterward Biarne, while on a visit to 
Eric, Earl'of Norway, mentioned the fact 
of hi^ having seen these unknown lands. 
Curiosity was excited, and Leif, a son of 
Eric, having equipped a small vessel, sailed 
on a voyage of exploration in the year 1000. 
He also observed the lands described by 
Biarne, and pushed on southward as far, 
it is supposed, as the coast of Massachusetts, 
to which he gave the name of Vinland. In 
1002 a brother of Leif, named Thorwald, 
undertook a voyage to the unknown west, 
' arrived safely at Vinland, and remained 
! in the country two whole years. But 
while coasting along with the intention of 
returning home, Thorwald lost his life in 
an encounter with some Esquimaux. 

These early discoveries are apparently 
entitled to credit, but not being followed 
up by the establishment of settlements 
were soon forgotten, and are now of little 
interest except to the antiquary. 

When Cabot visited the island, the na- 
tives called the codfish which abounds 
there, bacalleos, which is also the name of 
the cod in the Basque or Breton idioTii, 
Hence it has been conjectured that Bre- 
ton fishermen may have resorted to the 
banks of Newfoundland previous to 
Cabot's discovery. 

Three years after Cabot's voyage, the 

coast of Newfoundland was visited by a 

Portuguese explorer named Cortereal, 

whose report respecting the abundance of 

fish to be found there induced his country- 

I men to establish fisheries. The French, 

I English, and Spaniards followed the ex- 

I ample of the Portuguese, and in 1517 

, there were fifty vessels engaged in the 

fishery. 

I In 1524,Verazzani, a Florentine naviga- 
tor in the service of the French king, 
touched at Newfoundland, and surveyed 
j a large part of the coast of the United 
': States. Verazzani and his entire expedi- 
' tion perished during another voyage un- 
' dertaken soon afterward, and his sad fate 



Ju^lZT.": so.. LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



Hutorical Sketches. 75 Dominion of Canada. 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN L07ELL & BON, 
MONTEEAL. Price 81.50. 



for some years damped the ardor of the 
French for exploration in the new world. 

In 1534, Jacques Cartier passed the coast 
of Newfoundland on his memorable voy- 
age to the Gulf of the St. Lawrence. At 
this time the fisheries were growing in 
importance. In 1540, the ports of Lon- 
don, Barnstaple, Bideford and Bristol 
were prosecuting an extensive trade. In 
1578 there were nearly 400 vessels en- 
gaged in the enterprise, of which 150 
were French. 

In the reign of Queen Elizabeth Sir 
Humphrey Gilbert is said to have equipped 
a small squadron with which he sailed 
from England in 1579, but the loss of one 
of his ships and other disasters obliged 
him to return home. With the assistance 
of his step-brother, Sir Walter Raleigh, 
he soon fitted out another expedition 
with which he sailed for Newfoundland 
in 1583. On arriving at the harbor of St. 
John's in the month of August, Gilbert 
took formal possession of the country in 
the Queen's name, and issued some laws 
for regulating the fisheries. On the return 
voyage, Sir Humphrey's ship, a vessel of 
only ten tons, foundered in a storm near 
the Azores, and the gallant commander 
perished. 

Among subsequent attempts to colonize 
the island may be noticed that of a com- 
pany of English gentlemen, including Lord 
Bacon and others, to whom James I., in 
1610, by letters patent, gave all that part 
of the coast between Capes Bonavista and 
St. Mary. This association appointed as 
their agent a Bristol merchant, named 
Guy, who established a colony at Mus- 
quito Cove in Conception Bay. 

In 1615. Captain Whitbourne was sent 
out by the Admiralty to take steps for the 
removal of the great abuses which V^^' 
vailed at the fisheries. Whitbourne in- 
troduced some of the English ^orms of 
administration of justice, and endeav- 
ored to establish order in the settlements. 

In 1622, James I., by letters patent, 
granted to Sir George Calvert, secretary 
of state, the peninsula formed by the Bays 
of Placentia and Trinity. Sir George 
{afterward Lord Baltimore) called this 
peninsula Avalon, and sent out as gover- 
nor Capt. Wynn, who erected a large 
dwelling house and granary. Sir George 
himself subsequently visited the island, 
and resided there a short time. 

In 1626, the fisheries had increased to 
such an extent that 150 vessels resorted to 
them from Devonshire alone. In 1633 an- 






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other settlement was formed by Lord Falk- 
land. About this time a code of regulations 
was promulgated by Charles I. with a view 
to preserve order and punish crime. The 
following year, the French, rather than 
relinquish the privilege of fishing on the 
coast, agreed to pay the British government 
a tribute of five per cent, on all fish caught 
by their fishermen. 

Another settlement was established in 
1654 by Sir David Kertk. '* At this time," 
says Page, in his history of Newfoundland, 
•• fifteen different settlements existed, 
containing about four hundred families." 
The jealousy of the merchants engaged in 
the fi-shery trade impeded the extension of 
permanent settlements. About 1670, an 
attem[)t was even made to break up the 
existing settlements. 

In 1692, commenced a struggle between 
England and France for exclusive posses- 
sion of the fisheries. Placentia, the prin- 
cipal French post on the island, was at- 
tacked and partially destroyed by a squad- 
ron of five ships under Admiral Williams. 
The French now resolved to become sole 
masters of the island. In 1696, a French 
fleet from Placentia, under Brouillon, 
aided by a military force under D'lber- 
ville, attacked and destroyed the town of 
St. John's, and captured all the British 
settlements, with the exception of Bona- 
vista and Carbonear, which were success- 
fully defended. The Treaty of Ryswick, in 
1697, restored the rights of the respective 
powers as they existed at the commence- 
ment of the war. 

In 1702, hostilities were again resumed. 
Sir John Leake, who was sent out with a 
squadron by Queen Anne, captured a num- 
ber of French vessels ; but the French hav- 
ing obtained reinforcements from Canada, 
succeeded in destroying most of the British 
establishments on the island. Carbonear 
was almost the only post that could be 
defended with success. The English retali- 
ated by taking Port Royal, and making 
themselves masters of Acadie. For 
eight years the conflict was continued 
with fluctuating fortune. At length, by 
the Treaty of Utrecht, in 1713, it was pro- 
vided that Newfoundland should be ceded 
to Britain, the French having the right 
reserved to them of catching and drying 
fish on that part of the coast lying to the 
north of Cape Bonavista, and stretching 
along the western shore as far as Point 
Riche, but having no right to erect fortifi- 
cations, or to remain longer on the island 
than the process of curing the fish required. 



BRITISH NORTH AMUItICA.^''ZfZ!!^.^:i^7. *'' 



Historical Sketches. 76 Dominion of Canada. 



Mr4T'plTo: LOVELL'S INTEEMEDIATE GEOGEAPHt 



In 1728, Newfoundland was erected into 
a distinct Province, and Capt. Henry Os- 
borne appointed tlie first governor. The 
office of governor has since been filled 
almost invariably by British naval officers. 
The island was divided into districts; 
Surrogate courts were established, and 
various improvements in the administra- 
tion of justice introduced. In 1737, a 
Court of Oyer and Terminer was estab- 
lished, consequent upon the increase of 
crime, and the expense of sending offend- 
ers to England for trial. In 1741, a Vice- 
admiralty Court was established. In 1761 , 
the island again suffered from the attacks 
of the French. The following year, St. 
John's was surprised and captured by a 
French fleet. Aid was solicited from 
Lord Colville, then at Halifax. Admiral 
Colville promptly sailed for St. John's 
and having effected a landing at Torbay, 
speedily compelled the French to surrender 
the town. The French fleet escaped from 
the harbor under cover of a fog. 

The Treaty of Paris, in 1763, restored 
peace, and confirmed the title of England 
to the island. The French simply retained 
the privilege granted them by the Treaty 
of Utrecht, of fishing along part of the 
seaboard. 

About this time, Capt. James Cook, the 
celebrated navigator, was employed by the 
English government in making surveys of 
the coast. In 1763, the coast of Labrador 
was annexed to Newfoundland. The pop- 
ulation of the Province at this time is 
stated to have been about thirteen thousand 
of whom not more than half were perman- 
ent residents. 

During the American Revolutionary war, 
Newfoundland suffered greatly from the 
non-intercourse Act. This was a law 
passed by the first Congress, prohibiting 
ihe exportation of food to the island be- 
cause the inhabitants had remained faith- 
ful to the mother country. The people of 
Newfoundland had leen dependent on New 
England for supplies to the extent of 
nearly £3.50,000 annually. These supplies 
were suddenly cut off, and French and 
American privateers, at the same time 
preyed on the coast and harbors. When 
peace was restored in 1783, the Ameri- 
cans retained the right of fishing, but 
the processes of curing and drying the 
fish were to be carried on in the unsettled 
creeks and harbors of Nova Scotia, the 
Magdalen Islands, and Labrador. 

The year 1775 is noted for a terrible 
storm. The sea suddenly rose twenty 






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feet; hundreds of vessels were driven ashoi 
and totally wrecked ; and at least threi 
hundred persons perished. 

A Court of Common Pleas was estal 
lished in 1789, and also the " Suprem 
Court of Newfoundland," Mr. Keev< 
Chief Justice. 

In 1796, England and France being 
war, Newfoundland was once mose har 
assed by attacks of French vessels. Th 
town of Bay of Bulls was captured an 
destroyed ; but the enemy declined to ai 
tack St. John's, which had been mad 
ready for vigorous resistance by the go^ 
ernor, Sir James Wallace. 

In 1803, schools were introduced in sev 
eral localities, and benevolent societies 
organized for the relief of the poor. la 
1807 was established the first newspaper, 
called The Royal Gazette and Newfound'' 
land Advertiser, John Ryan, proprietor* 
This journal has retained its original 
name and changed hands but once. In 
1808, the first volunteer militia were en- 
rolled at St. John's. The coast of Labra- 
dor was again included in the government 
of Newfoundland. 

The island suffered during the war of 
1812-1814 from high prices and scarcity 
of provisions. Flour sold at £6 to £7 per 
barrel ; poi-k £8 to £10 per barrel, and 
other provisions at proportionate rates. 
The severity of these prices was, however, 
compensated by the increase in the value of 
articles exported. As soon as peace was 
proclaimed, there commenced a season of 
great commercial depression. The value 
of fish fell suddenly from forty shillings 
to ten shillings per quintal, and the same 
thing occurred with other exports. 

Two years afterwards a destructive fire 
occurred at St. John's, causing a loss of 
$500,000. In the month of November, 
1817, two other extensive fires occurred 
at St. John's, destroying two hundred, 
houses, together with a large quantity oi 
provisions imported for the winter supplyj 
The destitution caused by these conflagra^ 
tions was relieved by contributions from 
England and other quarters. One munifi 
cent donation came from the citizens oi 
Boston, who despatched a ship laden with 
provisions for the relief of the sufferers. 

At this time (1817) the population was 
80,000. The produce of the country wa« 
estimated at £2,000,000 stg., and eight 
hundred vessels were employed in trade 
and the fisheries. More than three cen- 
turies bad thus elapsed without any rapid 
progress, and without any attempt to opei 



I 



.ZtT:rT.''Lo.. LOVELL'S GAZETTEER 1% 



Historical Sketches. 77 Dominion of Canada. 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED aEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price $1.50. 



up the island for settlement. In fact, 
England discouraged colonization during 
the early period of its history. " That i 
ihe inhabitants of Newfoundland colo- | 
nized the country in defiance of the policy 
of the British government is in some 
degree true," says Earl Granville, in a 
despatch dated 16th May, 1870. In 1826, 
however, an effort to improve the condi- 
tion of the Province was made by the 
new governor, Sir Thomas Cochrane, and 
with very marked success. Improvements 
were made in the judicial system; public 
roads were constructed ; grants of land 
taken up, and cultivation extended. The 
population increased to 98,000 before 1845. 

\\\ 1832, a representative Assembly was 
granted to the colony, comprising fifteen 
members. The Legislative Council con- 
fisted of nine members. 

The first geological survey of the island 
was undertaken in 1838 under the direc- 
tion of J. B. Jukes. Since then copper, 
load, and other ores have been found on 
different parts of th 3 coast. The restric- 
tions on grants of land which were im- 
posed for the prevention of encroachment 
on French rights in the fisheries, luve re- 
cently been so relaxed as to encourage, as 
far as practicable, the development of the 
mineral and other resources of the island. 

In 1843, the House of Assembly was in- 
corporated with the Council, and called 
the "Amalgamated Assembly of New- 
foundland." It numbered twenty-five mem- 
bers. 

The year 1846 was marked by two great 
disasters. In June the town of St. John's 
was almost -wliolJy destroyed by fire. In 
September following, a furious hurricane 
swept over the island,- many lives were lost 
and a vast amount of property destroyed. 
Great distress prevailed for a time, and 
contributions, urgently needed, were figaiu 
obtained from the mother country and the 
colonies. 

In 1847, the amalgamated form of gov- 
ernment was set aside, and the two Houses 
met separately. In 1854, the electoral dis- 
tricts were re-arranged, and the number 
of the Assembly increased; the Executive 
and Legislative Councils were separated 
and Responsible Government fully estab- 
lished. The House of Assembly consisted 
of thirty members. 



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MANITOBA. 

The Province of Manitoba was consti- 
tuted by an Act of the Parliament of 
Canada passed in 1870. The new Prov- 
ince has a representation in the Senate of 
two members, and in the Commons, of 
four members. The local legislature con- 
sists of a legislative council of seven mem- 
bers, and legislative assembly of twenty- 
four. By the terms of union, interest was 
to be allowed on $472,000, as the Province 
had no debt ; subsidy $30,000 per annum, 
and 80 cents per head until the popula- 
tion reaches 400,000. In 1876, an Act was 
passed, granting an additional subsidy 
of $26,746 j)er annum for 6^ years. 

On the 11th January, 1871 the first 
elections for the local house were held in 
Manitoba. On the 28th of the same 
month the first ministry was formed as 
follows : Hon. James McKay, President of 
Council ; Hon. H. J. Clarke, Q.C. At- 
torney General ; Hen. Joseph Royal, 
Provincial Secretary ; Hon. Thomas 
Howard, Treasurer; Hon. John Norquay,, 
Minister of Public Works. The first 
senators were Hon. M. A Girard and 
John Sutherland. 

In September, 1871, Manitoba was 
threatened with an invasion of Fenians 
from the United States. Prompt measures 
for resistance were adopted by the local 
authorities, and a force of two hundred 
militia men was sent to Fort Garry by the 
Dominion Government. 

The census of 1870 showed the 



tion of Manitoba to be 11,953. 



popula- 



Hon, 
Hon. 
Hon, 



LIEUTENANT GO'S'ERNORS. 

A G. Archibald** jgTO 

Alex Morris .1872 

J. E. Caucbon 1877 



BRITISH COLUMBIA. 

The Province of British Columbia ex- 
isted as a separate and independent 
Province until 1871, when the Legislature 
agreed to terms oi Union with the 
Dominion of Canada. On the 5th of July 
of that year the union was consummated. 
The terms of admission allowed the new 
member of the Confederation three re- 
presentatives' m the Senate, and six in the 
House of Commons. It was also agreed 
that the Dominion was to build a railway 
to the Pacific, which was to be commenced 



BBITISH NOBTH AMi:iiICA.^''ZfJ::2!Z:*' 



JJoTuinion of Canada 78 Census Returns of ISSl. 



in two years, and completed in ten, from 
the date of the admission of the Province. 
The first Senators were R. W. W. Carrall, 
F. C. Cornwall, and W. J. Macdonald. 

LIEUTENANT GOVERNORS. 

Hon. J. W. Trutch 1871 

Hon. A. N. Richards, Q.C 1876 



NORTH-WEST TERRITORIES. 

In 1869 an Act was passed by the Par- 
liament of Canada, providing for a Terri- 
torial Government for the North-West 
Territory, arrangements for the purchase 



of which from the Hudson's Bay Comapny 
for .$300,000 had been concluded. The 
same year Hon. Wm. Macdougall was ap- 
pointed Lieutenant Governor of Rupert's 
Land and North-Western Territories. 
Difficulties supervened which led to the 
formation of the Province of Manitoba 
out of a portion of Rupert's Land. Acts 
were subsequently passed providing for 
the government of the remaining terri- 
tory, and in 1876 Hon. David Laird was 
appointed Lieutenant Governor of the 
North-West Territories. 

LIEUTENANT GOVERNORS. 

Hon. Alex. Morris 1872 

Hon. David Laird 1876 



THE CENSUS KETUKNS OF 1881. 

POPULATION OF THE CITIES AND TOWNS IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO. 

The following is a comparative statement according to figures in the Census of 1871 and that of- 

1881 of the population of the Cities and Towni in the Province of Ontario. In the cases of the- 

towns it has not always been possible to find comparative figures, as many of them were notj 

incorporated in 1871 and were not separate Census districts. 

CITIES. 



1871. 1881. 



Belleville 7,305 9,.516 

Brantf ord 8,107 9,626 

Guelph 6,879 9,890 

Almonte 2,080 2,684 

Amherstbnrgh 1,937 2,673 

Arnprior 1,714 2,147 

Barrie 3,398 4,854 

Berlin 2,743 4,05« 

Bowmanville 3,084 3,504 

Brampton 2,090 2,920 

Brockville 5,102 7,608 

Carleton Place 1,205 1,975 

Chatham 5,873 7,881 

Clifton 1,610 2,347 

Clinton 2,016 2,607 

Cobourg 4,442 4,957 

Collingwood 2,829 4,448 

Cornwall 2,033 4,468 

Dundas 3,135 3,710 

Gait 3,827 5,189 

Goderich 3,954 4,564 

IngersoU 4,022 4,322 



1871. 1881. 



Hamilton 27,000 35,964 

Kingston 14,000 14,091 

London 18,000 19,748 

TOWNS. 

Kincardine 1,907 2,877 

Lindsay 4,049 S,081 

Listowell 976 2,684 

Merrickville 923 818 

Milton 891 1,313 

Mitchell 1,802 2,291 

Mount Forest 1,370 2,170 

I^apanee 2,697 3,681 

New Edinburgh 596 990 

New Market 1,760 2,006 

Niagara 1,600 1,441 

Oakville 1,684 1,710 

Orangeville 1,458 2,847 

Orillia 1,322 2,911 

Oshawa 3,185 3,992 

Owen Sound 3,369 4,426 

Paris 2,640 3,173 

Pembroke 1,508 2,820 

Perth 2.375 2,467 



1871. 1881. 



Ottawa 25,000 27,41] 

St. Catharines 7,864 9,6 ' 

Toronto 60,000 86,43&] 

Peterborough 2,293 6,SU 

Petrolia 2,651 3,46" 

Picton 2,361 2,973 

Port Hope 5,115 i,r" 

Prescott 2,617 2, 

Renfrew 865 1,603 

Sandwich 1,460 1,1-^ 

Sarnia 2,929 3,874 

Simcoe 1,856 2,'" 

Smith's Falls 1,150 2,081 

at. Mary's 3,180 3,41t 

St. Thomas 2,197 8,37»1 

Stratford 4,313 8,240l 

Strathroy 3,232 3,8271 

Thorold 1,635 2,453 

Waterloo 1,594 2,065' 

Welland 1,110 1,870 

Windsor 4,253 6,56T 

Woodstock 3,482 5,375 



i 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 79 Tariff of Customs, 



[1881 



XTofp^'r' LOVELUS SCHOOL GEOGRAPHIES. ''^^^^^'^^ 



WITH 

LIST OF WAREHOUSING PORTS IN THE DOMINION OF CANADA. 



AMENDMENTS, ADDITIONS, AND ALTERA- 
TIONS IN CUSTOMS TARIFF. 



20 



25 



20 



Acids, Sulphuric and Nitric, in a combined 

state 

Advertising Pictures, &c., add and other print- 
ed matter not elsewhere specified... Pa^re 6, 

item 8 

Agricultural Implements, including Mower 
and Reaper Knives, not otherwise provided 

for Page 6, item 12 

Anodes, Nickel. Omit this item. . Page 7, item 14 

Apple Juice, not sweetened Page 7, item 19 20 

Axles, Car, of iron or steel Page 8, item 12 25 

Bean, Vanilla Free 

Belladonna Leaves Free 

Bichromate of Potash (crud«),. .Page 9, item 21 Free 

Blue black (colors), dry Page 10, item 11 Free 

Bolts, Washers and Rivets, iron, a/i?er iron add 

and steel . Page 10, item 14 30 

Bones, crude aud not manufactured, lake out 

word and Page 10, ittm 18 

Books, Educational, imported by" aud for the 

use of Jie defif and dumb exclusively. .... Free 

Braids of Silk, should read Braids, Laces, 

Fringes and other Trimmings. Pagre 11, i^em 10 

Breadstuffs, Grain and Flour and Meal of all 

kinds, when damaged by water in transitu, 

on appraised value 

Britaniiia Miital. in pigs aud bars 

Britannia Metal, manufactures of, not plated. 

Bullion Fringe, silk Page 12, Hem 25 

Cocoanuts. wnen imported from place of gro\yth 
^ by vessel direct to a Canadian port. 50c per 
' 100. Add to page 17, after item 17 ; also page 

38, after item 19 

Caoutchouc, manufactures of, add the words 

except Clothing Paoe 13, item 15 

Cartridges in Copper, &c., should read Car- 
t tridges for Gun, Rifle and Pistol, and Car- 

' tridge cases of all kinds Page 14, item 11 

Chain Cables, over i inch, &c., should read over 

9-16 of an inch Page 15, item 16 

Chinchona Bark Free 

Clothing India Rubber, should read Clothing of 

India Rubber and Cotton Page 17, item 2 30 

Clothing of India Rubber and Woollen, 10c. 

per lb. and 25 

Clothing of Linen Page 17, item 3 30 

Clothing of any material, including horse 

clothing shaped, not otherwise provided for. 30 
Page 18, item 11, to be taken out completely , and 

read as follows • 
Colors, Dry, viz. : Blue-black, blanc fix^. Chi- 
nese blue, Prussian blue, and raw umber . . . Free 
Colors, in Pulp, viz.: Carmine, Cologne, Mar- 
xacca and rose lakes, scarlet and maroon, 
satin and fine washed white, and ultramarine 

blue Free 

Cordage, all other, including Manilla marline, 
when not imported for ships' purposes. Page 

19, item 7 

Cotton, Jeans, Denims, Drillings, &c., the word 
Jeans shmild be struck out.. Page 19, item 18 
Cotton, white or dyed cotton Jeans, Coutilles, 
Cambrics, Silicias, Casbaus, and printed Cal- 
icoes 



30 



20 



CO 



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<C 
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CD 
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O 
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Cottons over thirty-six inches wide, when im- 
ported by manufacturers of window shades, 
for use in their factories, exclusively for the 

manufacture of oiled window shades . 15 

Cottons, all manufactures of, omit Cotton 

Parasols and Umbrellas, and Ribbons. Page 

20, item 1. 

Cotton Seed Cake, &c., adrfand Meal after Seed 

Cake. Page 21, item&; also page 39, item 12 

Coutille, &c. PagQ2\,iteml 20 

Ergot Free 

Flagstones, dressed fl.50 per ton. 

Fruit, in air-tight cans, «&c., add the rate to in- 
clude the duty on the cans, and the weight 
on which duty shall be payable to include the 

weight of the cans Page 26, items 27, 28. 

German and Nickel Silver, manufacture* of, not 

plated . 25 

Glass Lamp and Gaslight Shades, after the 
word Chimneys insert the words Side Lights 

and Head Lights Page 27, item 27. 

Horn strips, when to be used in making Corsets Free 
Iron and Steel or Steel rolled Beams, Cliannels, 

and Angle and T iron ..Page 31, item 12 12^^ 

Iron, wrought Tubing, plain, not threaded, 
coupled or otherwise manufactured, over 

two inches in diameter Page 32, item 3 15 

Iron, wrought tubing, plain, two inches in dia- 
meter or under, coupled and threaded or not. 

PageZI, item\ 25 

Laces, silks Page 33, item 8 Sf.- 

Lead, old and scrap, &c., should read Lead, old, 
scrap and pig {P. 33, item 15), 40 cents pet 
100 lbs. 
Lead, bars, blocks and sheets, 60 cents per 

100 lbs. 
Leather, sole and belting leather, &c., sliould 
read Leather, sole and belting, and all upper 
leather, including kid, lambf sheep, buck, 
antelope and calf, tanned or dressed, but not 

waxed or glazed .Page 33, item 20 15 

Same page, item 21, o/7er waxed, add or glazed. 
Liquorice Root, and paste, extract of, take out 

the word and Page 34, Hem 11 

Linen Clothing Page 3^, item 5 30^ 

Machinery for Cotton Mills Page 35, item 3 25 

Machinery for Worsted Mills. Page 35, it^m 4 25 
Machine Screws, not wood screws. P. 45, item 20 30 
Marble, all manufactures of, not elsewhere 

specified Page 35, item 19 30 

Matting Cocoa 25 

Page 37, item 12, should read Mower and Rea- 
per Knives 26 

Musical Instruments, &c., omi< all this item. 

Page 37, item 16. 
Musical Instruments, brass — Page 31, item 17 25 
Musical Instruments, silver.. Page 37, item 18 25 
Musical instruments, Triangles. P. 37, item 21 25 
Nuts, Iron, .should read Nuts, of iron or steel. 
Page 38, item 17. 

Nux Vomica Free* 

Oil Cloth for floors, &c.. should read Oil Cloth 
for floors, table covers, window blinds and 
scenery, in the piece, cut or shaped, oiled, 
enamelled, stamped, painted or printed. Page 
39, item 13. 

Oils, Lubricating Pa^e 39, item 1 25 

Painte, White Lead in palp, not mixed with <Al 5 



INTEEMEDIATE 65o. 
ADVANCED «1.5a 



LOVELL'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHIES. 



JOHN LOVELL & SQN^ 
MONTEEAL. 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 80 Tariff of Customs, 



[1881 



Mo^^iri^.ri LOVELL^S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



Pamphlets and Periodicals, &c., strike out. 
Page 40, items 14, 15; page 41, items 24, 25 

ParasolB, made of Silk Page 'il, item 5 25 

Parasols and Umbrellas, of Cotton. Page 41, 
iteme 25 

Plaster of Paris or Gypsum, ground, not cal- 
cined. Page 43, ite7n 5 10 cts. per 100 lbs. 

Plated Ware, &c., after the words of all kinds 
add including Cutlery, plated wholly or iii 
part Page 43, item 9 

Potash, BichromaLe of, colors, should read 
Potash, Muriate and Bichromate of, crude. 
Page 43, item 29 Free 

Printing Presses of all kinds. Page'^,itemQ 10 

Quercitrion, or extract of oak bark Free 

Kibbons, of all kinds and materials 30 

Koots, medicinal, viz. : Aconite, Calumba, 
Ipecacuanha, Sarsaparilla, Squills, Taraxa- 
cum and Valerian Free 

Kiibber, manufactures of, read Rubber, man- 
ufactures of, except clothing. P. 45, item 21 

Satin and Fine Washed White (colors),inpulp. 
Page 46, item 10 Free 

Screws of iron, steel, brass or other metal, not 
otherwise provided for 30 

Shawls, Woollen, wholly or in part, &c. Page 
47, item 15 25 

Shawls, Paisley and Cashmere. P. 47, item 16 25 

Shawls, India or Paramatta. Page 47, item 17 25 

Shawls, of Silk 30 

Shawls, other, except Silk Page 48, item 2 25 

Silk, in the gum, &c., should read Silk, in the 
gum or spun, not more advanced than 
singles, tram and thrown organzine, not 
colored Page 49, item 4 

Silk Umbrellas and Parasols .... Page 49, item 2 25 

Silver, rolled, &c. , add and Nickel. P. 49, i. 6 

Slates for roofing, black or blue, 80 cents per 
square ; red, green and other colors, $1 per 
square. Page 49, item 13. 

Spirits, Strong Waters imported into Canada, 
&c., after icortZ denomination insert the words 
including Medicinal Elixirs, Fluid extracts 
and Wine Preparations, in bulk or bottle. 
Page 51, item 1. 

Spokes, Hubs, Felloes, manufactured of wood, 
to be omitted. Page 51 , item 5. 

Steel in coils, &c., rearf 1883 instead o/ 1882. 
Page 51, item 15. 

Steel in ingots, &c., read 1883 instead of 1882. 
Pagf 51, item 9. 

Steel' sheets of all kinds, &c., read 1883 instead 
of 1882. Page 52, item 2 

Telephones, Telegraphic Instruments, Electric 
and Galvanic Batteries, and Apparatus for 
Electric Lights 25 

Tomatoes, canned, add the rate to include the 
duty on the cans, and the rate on which duty 
shall by payable, to include the weight of the 
cans Page 55, item 11 

Trees, Forest, when imported into the Province 
of Manitoba or the North- West Territory for 
planting Free 

Umbrellas, Cotton. Page 56, item 5 ; page 21, 
item 4 , 25 

Umbrellas, Silk. Page 56, item 5 25 

Velvet, Cotton, and Velveteens. Page 56, 
item 21 20 

Page 58, item 6, strike this item out and add the 
following : 

Winceys, p]ain, of all widths, when material 
is not over one-fourth wool 20 

Winceys, checked, striped or fancy, not over 
25 inches wide 20 

Winceys, checked, striped or fancy dress win- 
ceys, over 25 inches wide and not over 30 
inches, when material is not more than one- 
fourth wool. 2 cents per square yard and . 15 

Winceys, checked, striped or fancy, over 30 
inches shall be subject to duty as Woolen 
Goods when the material is partly wool. 

Wheels, Car, iron, add and steel. Page 67, 
item 24 ; . 25 

Wool and Woolens, manufactured, &c. , strike 



Ph 
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out the word Shawls Page 59, item 17 

Wool and Woolens— Clothing, ready-made, &c., 

cfter the words Cloth Caps add and Horse 

Clothing, shaped Page 60, item 1 

Add to page 61, after last item, Coin, base, &c., 

the following : 
Foreign reprints of British Copyright Works, 

copyrighted in Canada, and of Canadian 

Copyrighted Works. 



CUSTOMS TARIFF. 



l.—Pesolved, That it is expedient to provide that 
the value of all Bottles, Flasks, Jars, Demijohns, 
Carboys, Casks, Hogsheads, Pipes, Barrels, and all 
other vessels or Packages manufactured of Tin, 
Iron, Lead, Zinc, Glass, or any other material, 
and capable of holding liquid ; Crates, Barrels 
and other Packages containing Glass, China, 
Crockery or Earthenware, and all Packages in 
which goods are commonly placed for home con- 
sumption, including Cases in which Bottled Spirits, 
Wines or Malt Liquors are contained, and every 
Package, being the first receptacle or covering, en- 
closing goods for purpose of sale, shall in all cases, 
not otherwise provided for, in which they contain 
goods subject to an ad valorem duty, be taken 
and held to be a part of the fair market value of 
such goods for duty, and when they contain goods 
subject to specific duty only, such Packages shall be 
charged with a duty of Customs of twenty per cent. 
ad valorem, to be computed upon their original cost 
or value ; and all or any of the above Packages de- 
scribed as capable of holding Liquids, when contain- 
ing goods exempt from duty ujider this Act, shall be 
charged with a duty of twenty per cent ad valorem ; 
but all Packages not hereinbefore specified, and not 
specially charged with duty by any unrepealed en- 
actment, and being thewsual and ordinary Packages 
in which goods are packed f r exportation only, ac- 
cording to the general usage and custom of trade, 
shall be free of duty. 



%— Resolved. That it is expedient to provide that on all good 
imported into Canada, subject under this Act or any other Act 
to ad valorem duty, upon which a drawback of duties, has been 
allowed by the Governmentof the country where the same were 
manufactured, the amount of such drawback shall m all cases 
be taken and considered to be a part of the fair market value of 
such goods, and duty shall be collected thereon ; and in cases 
wliere the amount of such drawback shall have been deducted 
from the value of such goods upon the face of the invoice un- 
der which entry is to oe made, the Collector of Customs or 
proper officer shall add the amount of such deduction, and col- 
lect and cause to be paid the lawful duty thereupon, and the 
fair market value of all goods, wares and merchanaise imported 
into Canada, shall be understood to be the ordinary wholesale 
price at which the same are sold for home consumption in the 
country where they are purchased or manufactured without de- 
duction of any kind because of any drawback paid or to be paid 
thereon, or 'because of any special arrangement between the 
seller and purchaser, having reference to the exportation of such 
goods, or the exclusive right to territorial limits for the sale 
thereof , or because of any royalty payable upon patent rights, 
but not payable when goods are purchased for exportation, or 
on account of any other consideration by which a special reduc- 
tion in price might or could be obtained : Provided that noth- 
ing herein shall De understood to apply to general fluctuations o£ 
market values. 

i.— Resolved, That it is expedient to provide that any or all o£ 
the following articles, that is to say : Animals of all kinds, 
green fruit, hay. straw, bran, seeds of all Icinds, vegetables fin- 
eluding potatoes and other roots;, plants, trees and shrubs coal 
and coke, salt, hops, wheat, peas and beans, barley, rye, oats, 
Indian corn, buckwheat, and all other grain, flour of wheat and 
flour of rye. Indian meal and oatmeal and flour or meal of any 
other grain, butter, cheese, fish Csalted or smoked), lard, tallow, 
meati (fresh.salted or smoked),and lumber may be imported into 
Canada free of duty or at a less rate of duty than is provided by 
this Act, upon proclamation of the Governor in Council, which 
may be issued whenever it appears to his satisfaction tha* 
similar articles from Canada may be imported into the United 
States free of duty, or at a rate of duty not exceeding that pay- 
able on the same under such proclamation, when imported into 
Canada. 

A.— Resolved, That it is expedient to provide that if atyany 
time any greater duty of Customs should be payable in the 
United States of America on tea or coffee imported from Canada 
than on tea or coffee imported from any other country, then the 
Governor in Council may impose on tea or coffee imported into 
Canada from the said United States, an additional duty of Cus- 
toms equal to the duty payable in the United States on tea or 



.1 



Just JPublished by 
^OHN LOVELL & SON, 



LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 81 Tariff of Customs, 



[1881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



^ JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price $1.50. 



coffee imported from Canada : Provided that tea or coffee im- 

SorteJ into Canada from any country other than theeaid United 
tates, but pasjaing in bond through the United States, shall be 
taken and rated as a direct importation from the country wher- 
ever the tea or coffee was purchased. 

5.— yfeso/«ec/, That it is expedient to provide that an allow- 
ance may be made for deterioration by natural decay or break- 
age upon all perishable and brittle goods imported into Canada, 
•uch as green fruits and vegetables, crockery, china, glass and 

Slassware, provided ^uch damage is found to exceecT twenty- 
ve per cent, of the value thereof, upon an examination to be 
made by an appraiser or proper officer of Customs, at the firbt 
landing, or within three days of such landing ; but such allow- 
ance shall be only for the amount of loss in excess of twenty- 
five per cent, of the whole quantity of such goods contained or 
included in any one invoice ; and provided the duty has been 
paid on the full value thereof, a refund of such duty may be al- 
lowed and paid in the proportion and on fulfilment of the con- 
ditions above specified, but not otherwise, on application to the 
Minister of Customs. 

6.— ffeso/i'e^7,That it is expedient to provide that in determining 
the dutiable value of merchandise, except when imported from 
Great Britain, there shall be added to the cost the actual whole- 
sale price or fair market value at the time of exportation in the 
principal markets of the country from whence the same has 
been imported into Canada, the cost of inland transportation, 
shipment, and transshipment, with all the expenses included, 
from the place of growth, production or manufacture, whether 
by land or water, to the vessel in which shipment is made, 
either in transitu or direct to Canada. • 

7.— /feso/(.e(/,Thatitid expedient to provide that the Governor 
in Cpuncil .shall from time to time establish such regulations, 
not inconsistent with law, as may be required to secure a just, 
faithful and impartial appraisal of all goods, wares and mer- 
chandise imported into Canada, and just and proper entries of 
the actual or fair market value thereof, and of the weigiits, 
measures and other quantities thereof, ai each case may require, 
and such regulations, whether general or special, so made by 
the Governor in Council, shall have the full force and author- 
ity of law, and it shall be the duty of the appraisers of Canada 
and every of them, and every person who shall act as such ap- 
praiser, or of the Collector of Customs, as the case may be, by 
all reasonable ways and means in his or their power to ascer- 
tain, estimate nnd appraise the true and fair market value and 
wholesale price, any invoice or affidavit thereto to the contrary 
notwithstanding, of the merchandise at the time of the exporta- 
tion, and in the principal markets of the country whence the 
game has betn imported into Canada, and the proper weights, 
measures or other quantities, and the fair market value or 
wholesale price of every of them as the case may require. 

9>.— Resolved, That it is exwedient to provide that no refund 
of duty paid shall be allowed because of any alleged inferioritv 
or deficiency in quantity of goods imported and entered, and 
which have passed into the custody of the importer under per- 
mit of the Collector of Customs, nor because of the omission in 
the invoice of any trade discount or other matter or thing 
which might have the effect of reducing the value of such 
goods for duty, unless the same shall have been reported to the 
Collector of Customs within ten days of the date of entrv, and 
the said goods shall have been examined by the said Collector, 
or by an appraiser or other proper officer of Customs, and the 
proper rate or amount of reduction certified bv him after such 
examination, and if such Collector or proper officer reports that 
the goods in question cann')t be identified as those named in 
the invoice and entrv in question, then and in such ca«e no re- 
fund of the duty or any part thereof shall in i.ny case be al- 
lowed, and all applications for refund of dutv in such cases 
shall be submitted with the evidence and all particulars for de- 
cision of the Minister of Customs, who may then order pay- 
ment on findin^the evidence to be sufficient and satisfactory. 

9.—Rewlved,T\\a.tii is expedient to provide that the whole or 
part of the duty of thirty per centum ad valorem imposed by 
tliis Act upon wines imported into Canada, mav be dispensed 
with upon proclamation of the Governor in Council, which 
may be issued whenever it appears to his satisfaction that the 
Governments of France and Spain, or either of them, have 
made changes in theirtariflf of duties imposei upon articles im- 
ported from Canada in reduction or repeal of the duties now in 
force in said countries. 

\Q.- Resolved, That itis expedient to repeal all Acts and parts 
or Schedules of Acts, and all Orders in Council imposing anv 
duties of Customs upon goods, wares and merchandise, or pro- 
viding;^ for the exemption of goods, wares and merchandise 
from Customs duty, when imported into Canada, and to make 
the following provisions in lieu thereof :— 

Acid, Acetic 12 cents per I. G. 

Acid, :\Iariatic and Nitric 20 

Acid, Oxalic Free 

Acid, Sulphuric \ cent per lb. 

Acid, others 20 

But Carboys and Demijohns, containing 
Acids, Vinegar or other Liquids shall be 
subject 10 the same duty as if empty, viz. . 30 

Acetate of Lime 20 

Advertising Pamphlets, Almanacs, Catalogues 

and Fashion Pamphlets $1.00 per 100 

Advertising Pictures, or Pictorial Show Cards 

or Bills 30 

MraXQ^ Waters 20 



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Agaric-:-" Dye Stuff " Fre» 

Agates, unmanufactured Free 

Agricultural Implements, not otherwise pro- 
vided for 26 

Agricultural Implements, parts of, not other- 
wise specitied, to be treated as wholes, er- 
cepting mould-boards, land-sides, shares ot 
steel, for ploughs, cut to shape, not moulded 
or bored, but as they come from the rollers 
and shears. 

Note.— In all cases where manufacturerc' 
articles are imported in parts, or what is 
technically called " in a knocked down 
state," they must be valued for duty on if 
mounted,— less cost of putting them to- 
gether and supplying deficient partg. 

Alcohol S1.32i per L G. 

Ale, Beer and Porter, in Bottles (6 quarts and 

12 pints to I.G.) 18 cents per I.G. 

Ale, Beer and Porter, in cask, or otherwise 

than bottles 10 cents ^er I.G. 

Ale, Be(T and Porter, barrels containing bot- 
tled ale and porter are considered packages 
for exportation only, and therefore free of 
duty. 

Alkanet Root Free 

Almonds.. 20 

Aloes Free 

Alum and Aluminous Cake Fre» 

Aluminum Free 

Ambergris Free 

Amber Gum Free 

Amber, manufactured 20 

Ainmynia, Sulphate of Free 

Anchors Free 

Angola Hair, unmanufactured Free 

Animals, Living, of all kinds, not elsewhere 

specitied. 20 

Horses, Cattle. Sheep and Swine, for im- 
provement of Stock under regulations to 
be made by the Treasury Board and ap- 
proved by the Governor in Council Free 

Animals brought into Canada temporarily, and 
for a period not exceeding three months, for 
the purpose of exhibition or competition for 
prizes offered by any agricultural or other 
association. But a bond shall be first given 
in accordance with regulations to be pre- 
scribed by the Minister of Customs, with the 
condition that the full duty to which such 
animals would otherwise be liable shall be 
paid in case of their sale in Canada, or if not 
re-exported within the time specified in 

such bond Free 

Aniline Dves Free 

Aniline <)il, Crude Free 

Amline Salts and Arseniate of Free 

Annate, liquid or solid and seed , . . . Free 

Anodes, Nickel Free 

Antimony Free 

Anvils 30 

Apparel, Wearing, and other personal and 
household effects (not merchandise) of Brit- 
i.-h subjects dying abroad, but domiciled in 

Canada Free 

Apple Juice 20 

Apples, dried 2 cents per lb 

Apples, green 40 cents per brl 

Arabic Gum Free 

Argols, dust and crude Free 

Arms, Clothing,Mnsical Instruments for Bands, 
Military Stores, and Munitions of War, for 
the use of the Army, Navy, and Canadian 

Militia Free 

Arrow Root 20 

Arsenic Free 

Arseniate of Aniline Free 

Articles for use of Governor-General, Foreign 
Consuls General, Dominion Government, or 
any Department thereof, or Senate, or House 

of Commons Free 

Artificial Flowers and Feathers 25 

Asphaltum, mineral 10 

Ashes, Pot, Pearl, or Soda Fiee 



BRITISH NORTH AMEBIC A.^^'^^Z^Z'.ZV'. 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 82 Tariff of Customs, 



[1881 



Mr4T'plTc'. LOVELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



Atlases %.. 15 

Australian Gum Free 

Awnings and Tents 25 

Axes of all kinds 30 

Axles (Car) 25 

Babbit Metal 10 

Bacon, Fresh, Salted, Dried or Smoked, 2 cents] 

per lb 

Bagatelle Tables or Boards with cues and balls 35 

Baggage, Travellers' Free 

Bags, C»tton, Seamless — 2 cents per lb. and 15 

Bags, Paper of all kinds 25 

Bags, " " (if Printed) 30 

Baking Powder 20 

Balances and Scales 30 

Bamboos, unmanufactured Free 

Bamboo Reeds, not further manufactured than 
cut in suitable lengths for Walking Sticks, 
or Canes, or Sticks for Umbrellas, Parasols 

or Sunshades Fre« 

Band and Hope Iron thicker than 17 gauge 174 

Band and Hoop Iron, 17 gauge or thinner 12J 

Barilla Free 

Bar Iron, Puddled , 10 

Bark, prepared 20 

Bark, Hemlock Free 

Bark, Tanners' Free 

Barley 15 cents per bush 

Barrels of Canadian manufacture exported 
filled with Domestic Petroleum and returned 
empty, under such regulations as the Min- 
ister of Customs shall direct Free 

Bars, Yellow Metal Free 

Barytes, unmanufactured Free 

Barytes, manufactured 20 

Baskets of Willow and Bamboo 25 

Bath Bricks 20 

Bay Rum $1,90 per gal. and 30 

Beads and Bead Ornament 20 

Beans 15 cents per bush 

Bedsteads, Iron 25 

Bedsteads, Wood 35 

Beer, Ale and Porter, imported in bottles (6 

quarts and 12 pints to I.G.), 18 cents per I.G. 

Beer, Ale and Porter, imported in casks, or 

otherwise than bottles 10 cents per I.G. 

Bees Wax 20 

Benzole, not elsewhere specified, 7 1-5 cts. per 

I.G 

Bells, for Churches Free 

Bells, for Buihiers' Hardware 30 

Berries, for dyeing or used for composing dyes Free 

Belting, Leather 25 

Bibles, Prayer Books, Psalm Books and Hymn 

Books 

Bichromate of Potash (colors) Free 

Bill Heads, printed, lithogiaphed, or copper or 

steel plate 30 

Billiard Tables, without pockets, 4 feet 6 inches 

long by 9 ft. or under — 

— a specific duty of $22.50 each and ad. val. 15 
Billiard Tables, over 4 ft. 6 inches by 9 ft. 

$25.00 each and 15 

Billiard Tables, with pockets, 5 feet 6 inches, 

by 11 feet or under $35.00 each and 15 

Billiard Tables, and those of all over' 5 feet 6 

inches, by 11 ft $40.00 each and 15 

Each table to include 12 cues and one set of 4 
balls, with markers, cloths and cases, but 
no pool balls. 

Binders' Cloth 15 

Bird Cages of all kinds 30 

Biscuit 20 

Bismuth. Metallic Free 

Bitters (See " Spirits ") $1.90 per I.G. 

Blacking, Shoe, and Shoemakers' Ink 25 

Blacking, Harness 20 

Black Lead 20 

Bladders.. 20 

Blank Books, viz. :— Account Books, Copy 

Books, or books to be written or drawn upon 30 
Blankets, composed wholly or in part of Wool, 
Worsted, hair of Alpaca Goat, or other like 
animals 7^ cents per lb. and ad val, 20 



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Blue 20 

Blue, black colors Free 

Blooms and Billets, Iron 10 

Boilers, and J]ngines and parts of, not else- 
where specified 25 

Wrought Iron Tubing, plain, not threaded, 

coupled or otherwise manufactured 15 

Wrought Iron Tubing, coupled or threaded. . 20 

Boilerplate 12J 

Bolts, Washers and Rivets, Iron 30 

Bolting Cloths Free 

Bone Dust and Bone Ash for manufactures of 

Phosphate and Fertilizers Free 

Bones, crushed and not manufactured, burned, 

calcined, ground or steamed Free 

Bonnets, Hats and Caps, not elsewhere speci- 
fied 25 

Books, Printed Periodicals and Pamphlets, not 
elsewhere specified, not being foreign re- 
prints of British Copyright works, nor blank 
account books, nor copy books, nor books to 
be written or drawn upoii, nor Bibles, prayer 

books, psalm and hymn books 15 

Printed Periodicals, etc. : 
The Christian Gleaner, a monthly magazine, finished 

or unfinished Fre« 

The Domestic Monthly, by Blake & Co • • - Free 

Godey's Lady's Book - - Free 

Frank Leshe's Lady's Magazine .... Free 

The Ladies' Bazar, by Leslie & Co i>ee 

Bow Bells Free 

The Young Ladies' Journal Free 

Demorest's Monthly Magazine Free 

La Mode lUustree Free 

The Spectator, an American review of insurance • Free 

London Journal (a weekly) 15 

Harper's Bazar 15 

Demorest's Illustrated Journal 15 

Frank Leslie's Pictorial 15 

The World of Fashion 15 

Spirit of Arkansas. ..... Ic. each. 

Bazar Patterns, by J. McCall & Co. - Ic. each. 
Metropolitan Patterns - ... ic. each. 
Madame Demorest's Catalogue of Patterns Ic. each. 
Butterick & Co's Catalogue ... ic. each. 
The Bazar Dress-Maker, by J. McCall Sc Co. Ic. each. 
Buttenck's Metropolitan Fashions - - Ic. each. 
Madame Demorest's Portfolio of Fashion Ic. each. 
Madame Demorest's " What to Wear" Ic. each. 

The Delineator, ; utterick's - - . Ic. each. 
The Ladies' Quarterly Review, Butteriek's Ic. each. 
The Tailors' Monthly Eeview, Butteriek's Ic. each. 
E. Butterick & Co's Serai- Annual Report (for Tailors) 

with Fashion Plates - '30 

British Copyright Works, reprints of, 15 p.c. and 12J- 
Bookbinders' Tools and Implements, including 
Ruling Machines and Ruling Pens imported 

by Bookbinders 15 

Boots and Shoes, Rubber, Leather and Felt. ... 25 

Borax Free 

Botany, specimens of Free 

Bottles, Glass, of every description, not pressed 20 

Bottles, pressed or moulded 30 

Braces or Suspenders, of all kinds 25 

Brads, Tack and Springs - 30 

Braid of Cotton - 20 

Braid of Silk 30 

Bran 20 

Brandy (see " Spirits ") $1.45 per I. G. 

Brass Wire and Rods cut to special lengths 30 

Brass, old or scrap, in Bars, Bolts or Sheets, in 
Wire, round or flat, Seamless Drawn Tubing, 

and Plain and Fancy Drawn Tubing 10 

Brass Sheet cut in strips or subdivisions 30 

Brass and Copper Wire 10 

Brass and Copper Wire-cloth 20 

Brass Screws 30 

Brass Agraffe Pins for Pianos, to be treated 

as part of Pianos 25 

Brass, manufactured of, not elsewhere speci- 
fied 30 

Brimstone, crude or in roll or flour Free 

B rim Moulds for Gold Beaters Free 

B ri sties Free 

British Gum Free 

Brick, for building purposes 20 

Bridges, Iron 25 

Bromine Free 

Brooms 25 

Broom Corn Free 



I 



tTust Published by 
JOHN LOrJSLL & SON, 



LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



1881] 



Dominion of Qanada 83 Tariff of Customs, 



[1881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGEAPHT, 



JOHN L07ELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price $1.50. 



Bronze, Phosphor, in blocks, bars, sheets or 

wire 10 

Bronzd Ornamente 20 

Brushes 25 

Buckwheat 10 cts. per bush 

Buckwheat Meal or Flour i cent per lb. 

Buchu Leaves Free 

Builders' Hardware 30 

Buffalo and Bison Hair Free 

Bullion, Gold or Silver Free 

Bullion Fringe 20 

Bullion Fringe, Silk 30 

Burr Stones, in blocks, rough or unmanufac- 
tured, and not bound up into millstones. . . . Free 

Burgundy Pitch Free 

Butter 4 cts. per lb 

Buttons 25 

Button Moulds, all kinds — 23 

Cabinet of Coins, Medals and other collections 

of antiquity Free 

Cabinet- Ware or Furniture 35 

Cable, submarine 20 

Cachous, breath-sweeteners.. . .1 ct. per lb. and 35 

Camphor, Gum 20 

Candles, Tallow 2 cts. per lb. 

Candles, Paraflne Wax 5 cts. per lb. 

Candles, all others, including Sperm 25 

Canvas, for manufacture of floor oil-cloth, not 
less than 45 inches wide, and not pressed or 

calendered Free 

Canvas or Cotton Duck of Hemp or Flax, when 

to be used for boats' or ships' sails 5 

Canvas, all other not elsewhere specified 20 

•Cane Juice, Syrup 5-8 ct. per lb. and 30 

Canada Plates 12^ 

Cannon and Musket Powder in kegs and bar- 
rels, 4 cts. per lb. 

Canister Powder in 1 lb. and i lb tins 

15 cts. per lb. 
Cans, or packages made of tin or other material, 
containing fish of any kind admitted free of 
duty under any existing law or treaty, not 
exceeding one quart in contents, l^c. on each 
can or package ; and when exceeding one 
quart, an additional duty of l^c. for each ad- 
ditional quart or fractional part thereof. 

Caoutchouc, unmanufactured Free 

Caoutchouc, manufactures of 25 

Caps, cloth, wool 10 cts. per lb. and ad. val. 25 

Caps, Hats and Bonnets, fur and straw, and all 

others not elsewhere specified 25 

Caps, Percussion 20 

Capes, Fur 25 

Cars, Railway 30 

Cars, Railway and Street, the seat fixtures for, 

of cast iron, to be classed as castings . 25 

Locks, Hinges, Window-fasteners and similar 
articles for, to be classed as carriage makers' 

hardware ^. 30 

Springs (steel), as carria'ge springs, to pay the 
same duty as carriage-makers' hardware 30 
■Carbolic or Heav Oil, used in making wooden 
block pavements, for treating wood for build- 
ing and railway ties, products of coal t&r, 

weighing 12 to 13 lbs. per gal 10 

Carboys, empty or not 30 

Card Clothing, machine. ; 25 

Cards, Playing 30 

Cards Printed, Lithographed or Copper or Steel 

Plate 30 

Valentines, Christmas and New Year's Chro- 
mos, or Embossed Cards, and all other not 

being Business or Advertising Cards 25 

Carpet Bags, Trunks, Valises and Satchels. ... 30 
Carpets, treble ingrain, three-ply or two-ply 
carpets, composed wholly or in part of wool, 

^ 10 cts. per square yard and ad. val. 20 

Carpets, Dutch 20 

Carpets, Jute and Hemp 20 

Carpets, two-ply and three-ply ingrain, of 
which the warp is composed wholly of cotton 
or other material than wool, worsted, hair or 

Alpaca goat, or other like animals 

5 cts. per square yard and arf. uaL 20 



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Carpets, not elsewhere specified 20 

Cartridges in copper or paper 25 

Car Wheels and Axles 26 

Carriages, and parts of 30 

Carriage Springs (Steel) 30 

Carriages, Railway -....: 30 

Carriage Tops, Frames, Bodies and Wheels — 30 
Carriages of travellers, and carriages laden with 
merchandise, and not to include circus troupes 
or hawkers, under regulations to be pres- 
cribed by Minister of Customs Free 

Carriage Dusters or Lap Wraps 20 

Cashmere Mufflers 20 

Caskets, Burial of any material 35 

Casts, as models for use of schools of design. . . Free 

Cassia, unground 20 

Cassia, ground 25 

Castile Soap 2 cts per lb. 

Castings, Iron, of all kinds, not elsewhere spe- 
cified 25 

Castor Oil 20 

Catgut Strings or Gut Cord for musical instru- 
ments Free 

Catgut or Whipgut, unmanufactured Free 

Cement, raw or in stone from quarry (13 cubic 

feet to ton) $1 per ton. 

Cement, burnt and unground. 7^ cts per 100 lbs. 
Cement, Hydraulic^ or Waterlime, ground, in- 
cluding barrels 40 cts. per bbl. 

Cement, in bulk or bags 9 cts. per bush. 

Cement, Portland or Roman 20 

Cement, other 20 

Chalk and Cliff stone, unmanufactured Free 

Chalk, prepared 20 

Champagne, and all other sparkling wines, in 

bottles, containing each not more than a 

quart, and more than a pint. $3 per doz. btls. 

Champagne, containing not more than a pint 

each, and more than ^ pint. $1 ,50 per doz. btls. 

Champagne, containing ^ pint each or less — 

75 cts. per doz. btls. 

Champagne bottles containing more than one 

quart each shall pay in addition to $3 00 per 

dozen bottles at the rate of $1 50 per L G. on 

the quantity in excess of one quart, ?1 50 per 

I.G. 

And in addition to above. Specific duty 30 

The quarts and pints in each case being old 
Wine measure. 
All Liquors imported under the name of wine, 
and containing more than 40 per cent. o£ 
spirits of proof of Sykes' Hydrometer, shall 
be rated for duty as unenumerated spirits. 

Chamomile Flowers Free 

Charts and Maps 20 

Chain Cables, over i inch in diameter, whether 

shackled or swivelled or not 5 

Chain Cables, all others not cable, including 

chain 17-32 of an inch 20 

Chairs (Furniture) 35 

Chairs (Wrought Iron), imported for railway 

purposes 17^ 

Cheese 3 cts. per lb. 

Cheese Cloths 1 ct. per sq. yd. and ad. val. 15 

Cheques, printed, lithographed or copper or 

steel plate 30 

Checked Regattas, 2 cts. per sq. yd. andarf. val. 15 
Cherries and Currants, green fruit, 1 ct. perqt. 
Chicory, or other root or vegetable used as a 
substitute for coffee, kiln dried, roasted or 

ground 4 cts. per lb. 

Chicory, raw or green 3 cts. per lb. 

Chinaware and Porcelain Ware 25 

Chimneys, lamp, glass 30 

Chloride of lime Free 

Chinese Blue Free 

Chip Hats 25 

Chronometer Clocks, as Clocks 35 

Chronometer Watches 25 

Chromos, picture 20 

Chromo Cards 25 

Churns " Wood" 25 

Church Bells Free 

Church Vestments 20 



BRITISH NOB TH AMEBICA, ^^"""Z^Zlis^.*'' 



1861] 



Dominion of Canada 84 Tariff of Customs. 



[1881 



Mr4T^'r65': LOVELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



Cider 20 

Cigars 60 eta. per lb. and 20 

Cigarettes 60 ct». per lb. and 20 

Cinnebar Free 

Cinnamon, ground • 25 

Cinnamon, unground 20 

Citrous, rinda of, in brine for candying ...... Free 



Clays. 



. Free 

Cliif stone, unmanufactured Free 

Clocks, and parts thereof 35 

Cloaks, Fur 25 

Cloth Oil, all kinds 30 

Cloths, Doeskins, Cassimeres, Tweeds, Coat- 
ings, Over-Coaijngs, Cloakings, liorse Collar 
Cloth, Felt Cloth of every description not 
elsewhere specified, composed wholly or in 
part of wool, worsted hair of Alpaca goat and 
other like animals. 7^ cts. per lb. and ad. val. 20 
Clothing, ready-made, or Wearing Apparel of 
every description, composed wholly or in 
part of wool, worsted, hair of Alpaca goat or 
other like animal, made up or manufactured 
wholly or in part by the tailor, seamstress or 

manufacturer, except Knitted Goods 

10 cts. per lb. and 25 
Clothing made of Cotton, of which Cotton is 
the component part of chief value, including 

Corsets, Cotton Collars and Cuffs 30 

Clothing, India Rubber 23 

Clothing, Linen 20 

Clothing, Silk 30 

Clothing, donations of, for charitable purposes Fre« 
Clothing for use of Army, Navy and Militia. . . Fre« 

Clout Nails 30 

Coal, Coke and Coal Dust, Anthracite 2000 lbs. 

to ton 50 cts. per ton. 

Coal, Bituminous 2000 lbs. to ton, 60 cts. per ton. 

Coal Facing . 20 

Coal Oil and Kerosene, distilled, purified or 

refined, not elsewhere specified — 

7 1-5 cts. per I. G. 
Coal Oil & Kerosene Fixtures and parts thereof 30 

Coal Tar , 10 

Coal Pitch 10 

Coats, Fur Hats and Capes, 25 

Cobalt, Ore of Fre« 

Cocoanuts %l per 100 

Cocoanut, dessicated, when sweetened 

1 ct. per lb. and ad- val. 35 
Cocoa paste, and other preparations of cocoa 

containing sugar. . . . 1 ct. per lb. and ad. val. 25 
Cocoanut Oil and Palm, in their natural state. Free 

Cocoa Bean, Shell or Nibs Free 

Cod Liver Oil medicated. 20 

Cochineal Free 

Coffee, green 2 cts. per lb 

But if imported from U.S., additional 10 

Coffee, roasted or ground .3 cts. per lb. 

But if imported from U.S., an additional 

duty of 10 

Substitutes thereof not composed of Roots 

and Vegetables 3 cts. p«r lb. 

Substitutes composed of Roots and Vegetables 
4 cts. per lb. 

Coffins, of any material .35 

Coffin Trimmings, of metal 30 

Coins, gold and silver, except U.S. silver coin. Free 

Coirand coir yarn Free 

Collars, Cuffs and Shirt Fronts, paper ! . . . 30 

Collars, Cuffs and Shirt Fronts of Cotton 30 

Collars, Cuffs and Shirt Fronts, linen 30 

Colcothar or Crocus, dry oxide of iron Free 

Cologne Water, and Perfumed Spirits, in bot- 
tles, flasks or other packages, not weighing 

more than 4 ounces . 40 

Cologne W^ater, and Perfumed Spirits, in bot- 
tles, flasks or other i^ackages, weighing more 

than 4 ounces $1 90 per I. G. and 30 

Colors and Paints, ground in oil or any other 

liquid 25 

Colors and Paints, Bichromate of Potash, 
Blue-black, Chinese Blue, Lakes, Scarlet and 
Maroon in pulp, Prussian Blue, Satin and fine 
washed White, Ultramarine, and Umber raw Free 



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Colors and Paints, not elsewhere specified. ... 2» 

Coloring 2f 

Collodion 20- 

Combs, of Rubber ^ 

Coombs, for drehs and toilet of all kinds 25- 

Commercial Blank Forms, printed, litho-. 

graphed, or copper or steel plate 3§v 

Communion Plate, and plated ware for use in 

Churches ... Fr€ 

Common Soap, brown and yellow. .1^ c. per lb. 

Commissariat Stores Fre 

Composition nails. Spikes and Sheathing nails. 2G 

Concentrated Cane Juice 

I cts. per lb. andorf. val. 

Condensed Milk, not sweetened 

Condensed Milk, sweetened. . 1 ct per lb. and 28 

Conium Cicuta, or Hemlock seed and leaf Fr©«; 

Confectionery and sugar caudy,brown or white, 

1 ct. per lb." and ad val 35 

Confection or Stick Extract ..1 ct. per lb. and 2« 
Control Clocks known as Watchmen's Clocks.. 35 
Copper old or scrap, in pigs, bars, rods, bolts, 
ingots, sheets, and sheathing, not planished, 
or coated, copper wire round or flat, or copper 

seam^e 8 Mrawn tubing !(► 

Copper.Rivets and Burrs, and all manufactures 

of, not elsewhere specified 3(K 

Copper Sheets, cut in strips or subdivisions ... 30 

Copper and Brass Wire !(► 

Copper and Brass Wire Cloth 20" 

Coral, cut or manufactured 20' 

Cordage, for ships' purposes Vy 

Cordage, all other. 20i 

Cordials (see " Spirits ") ^1.90 per I. G- 

Corn, Indian. 7i cts. per bush 

Cornmeal 40 cts. per bbl ' 

Cornstarch or Flour, Potato Starch, and all 
preparations having the quality of starch . . . 

2 cen ts per lb 

Cornelians, unmanufactured Fre«» 

Corks, and other manufactures of Cork-wood 

or Cork-bark 20 

Cork- wood or Bark , unmanufactured Freet 

Corsets 80 

Cotton, Grey or unbleached and bleached, not 

stained, painted or printed 

1 ct. per sq. yd. and ad val. 

Cotton, Sheetings, Drills, Ducks, Cheese 
Cloths, Cotton or Canton Flannels, not 
stained, painted or printed, grey or un- 
bleached, or bleached 

. 1 ct. per sq. yd. and ad. val. 

Cotton, Jeans, Denims, Drillings, Bed-tickings, 
Ginghams, Plads, Cotton or Canton Flannels, 
Ducks and Drills, Dyed or Colored, Checked 
or Striped Shirtings. Cottonades, Pantaloon 
Stuffs, and goods of like description, also 

Sateens and Galateas 

2 cts per sq . yd. and ad. val. 

Cotton, Shirts, Drawers, woven or made by 

frames, and all Cotton hosierv 30 

Cotton Sewing Thread, on Spools 20 

Cotton Sewing Thread, in hanks . 12| 

Cotton, duck or canvas, of hemp or flax, and 
sail twine when to be used for boats or ship 

sails 

Affidavit must accompany entry to substan- 
tiate its use. 

Cotton Twine 

Cotton, all clothing made of cotton, or of 
which cotton is the component part of chief 
value, including Corsets and linen and cot- 
ton Collars, Cuffs, Duck Vests, and similar 

articles 

Cottons, all manufjictures of, not elsewhere 
specified, held to embrace;— Quilts and Sheeti 
(white or colored). Cotton Diaper, Window 
Holland, Prints, printed Shirtings, Furniture 
Prints, Cretonne, Plain Prints, Printed Cot- 
ton, Cashmere, Cotton Huckaback, Cotton 
Damask in pieces and cloths, Towels, Book 
Muslin, Jaconet, Checked Jaconet, Cambric, 
Bishop's and.Victoria Lawns.Tarlatans, Hair 
Cords, Crinoline, and all kinds of printed 



15- 



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is: 



S5. , 



/oZ7::T.':so.,lovell^s gazetteer of 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 85 Tariff of Customs. 



[1881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGEAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price $1.50. 



20 



15 



Muslins, Leno, Pique, Brilliaute, Cotton 
Handkerchiefs, curtains known as Swiss, 
Nottingham, or Lace, etc., if of Cotton, Mus- 
lin Lace, all kinds of Cotton Scarfs and I'ieB, 
rolled Jaconets, Glove Finished Cambrics, 
Moleskins, Corduroy, Cotton, Velvets and 
Velveteens, Cotton Parasols and Umbrellas, 
Cotton Tapes, Ferrets, Staybindings, Bed 
Lace, Boot Web, Carpet Binding, Blind Tas- 
sels, Window Leno, Cotton Fringe, Braids, 
Boot and Stay Laces, Cotton Velvet Ribbons 

and all kinds of Cotton Lace 

Cotton, Seamless Bags, irrespective of con- 
tents, and when filled Bags may be taken as 
weighing 16 oz. and of not less value than 

f 3.00 per doz 2 cts. per lb. and ad. val . 

•Cotton, Prunella. .2 cts. persq. yd. andar/. val. 

■Cotton Wadding, Batting, Batts and Warps, 

Carpet Warps, Knitting and Hosiery Yarns, 

and other Cotton Yarns under No. 40, not 

elsewhere specified not bleached, dyed or 

colored 2 cts per ib. and ar/- ta'. 

Cotton Wadding, Batting, Baits and Warps, 
Carpet Warps, Knitting and Hosery Yarns, 
and other Cotton Yarns under No. 40, not 
elsewhere specified, bleached, dyed or col- 
ored 3 cts per lb. and ad- val. 1.5 

Cotton Warp on beams 1 ct. per yd. and ad. val. 15 
Cotton, or Canton Flannel, grey and un- 
bleached and bleached, not stained, painted 

or printed 1 ct. per sq. yd. and ad. val. 15 

Cotto)i, all manufactures of, not elsewhere 

specified 20 

Cotton Waste Free 

Cotton Wool Free 

Cotton and Woollen Netting for boots, Shoes 

and Gloves 10 

Cotton Umbrellas ... 20 

Cotton Handkerchiefs, and Neck ties of Cotton 20 
Cotton Seed Cake, Oil Cake, Palm Nut, and 

Meal Cake Free 

Coutille, when imported by Corset manufac- 
turers Free 

Cranberries 30 cts. per bus. 

Cranks for Steamboats- 20 

Cranks for Mills 20 

Crapes, all kinds 2i) 

Cream of Tartar in Crystals Free 

Crucibles 20 

Cubic Nitre Free 

Cuffs, Collars and Shirt Fronts of Cotton, 

Linen or Paper 30 

Currants, dried 25 

Curled hair 20 

Curry Combs and Curry Cards 30 

Cutlery, Iron and Steel, not elsewhere speci- 
fied, including table, pocket, and olfice cut- 
lery ; scissors and shears, including sheep 
shears ; butchers' knives and steels ; shoe, 
hunting, glaziers' and farriers' knives; 
knives for horticultural purposes ; and other 
articles for similar purposes as the above ; 
Horse Clippings, Surgical Instruments and 

Dental Instruments. 20 

Debfege 20 

Degras 20 

Demijohns 30 

Denims (See Cottons) . .2 cts. per sq. yd. ad. val. 15 
Diamonds, unset, including black diamonds for 

borers Free 

Diamond Dust or Bort Free 

Dice, Ivory or bone 20 

Drafts, printed, lithographed, or copper or 

steel plate 30 

Dragons' Blood Free 

Drain Pipes, glazed and unglazed 20 

Drain Tile, glazed and unglazed 20 

Drawers, cotton, woven or made on frames 30 

Drawers, Shirts and Hosiery, composed wholly 
of or in part of wool, worsted, hair of Alpac* 

goat or other like animals '. 

7i cts. per lb. and ad. val. 20 

Drawings, Paintings, Engravings and Prints. . 20 
Dried Flowers 20 



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Dried, Fruits, viz : 

Apples 2 cts per lb 

Currants • 25 

Dates 25 

Figs 25 

Plums 25 

Prunes 25 

Raisins 25 

All other not elsewhere specified 25 

Dressed Fref stone, and all other building stor.e, 
except Marble, and on all manufactures of 

stone 20 

Drilling (see Cottons), .2 cts. per sq. yd, ad. val. 15 

Druggets 20 

Drugs, not elsewhere specified, in a crude state, 

used in dying or tanning Free 

Duck, for bc!l ling and hose Free 

Duck, for ships sails 5 

Dust, Argol Free 

Dust, Bone and Bone Ash for manufactures of 

Phosphates and Fertilizers Free 

Dust, not elsewhere sjiecified 20 

Dyeing or Tanning Articles, in a crude state, 
used iv dyeing or tanning, not elsewhere 

spe< it d Free 

Dynamite. Dnalin, Giant Powder and Vigorite, 
and ()ther explosives of which Nitro-glycer- 

ine is a constituent part. . 

5 cts. per lb. and ad. val- 20 

Dyes, other than aniline, prepared . . 20 

Karth Closets 36 

Earthenware and Stoneware, and Rockingham 

Ware and Cane Ware, brown or colored 

Earthenware, Stoneware and White Granite, 
or Iron-.-^toneware and " C. C." ware, whether 

decorated, printed or sponged or not 30 

F.aithenware, others 20 

Earth, prepared 20 

Earth, Fullers' Free 

Edge Tools of every description, including 

Axes, Scythes and Saws of all kinds 30 

Ej/gs Free 

Egg Boxes, when imported from the United 
States to be filled with eggs and exported, 
may be returned to Canada to be refilled 
without requiring duty a second time, but 

duty nniPt be paid on first importation 25 

Elastic Webb ... 25 

Electroplate, and gilt of all kinds, not classed 

as jewellery 30 

Electrotypes and Stereotypes, of Standard 
books, not advertising books, pamphlets or 

sheets 10 

Electrotypes and Stereotypes, for commercial 

blanks and advertisements 20 

Embossed Cards not business or advertising .. . 25 

Embroideries, not elsewhere specified 20 

Emery Fred 

Emery paper, sand and glass paper and cloth. . 20 

Emery Wheels 25 

Engines, locomotive and stationary, fire or 
other steam engines and boilers and other 
machinery, composed wholly or in part of 

iron 25 

Engravings, paintings, drawing? and prints . . 20 
Envelopes, paper, of all kinds, perforated, 

board and screen pictures cut out 

Envelopes, printed 30 

Entomology, specimens of Free 

Essences, of Apple, Pear, Pineapple, Rasp- 
berry, Strawberry, and other fruits and Va- 
nilla $1.90 per I. G. and ad. val. 20 

Essences, such as Old Tom Gin Essence, Scotch 

Whiskey.&c 20 

Essences mixed with spirits $1.90 per I. G. 

Essential Oils, for manufacturing purposes 20 

Esparto or Spanish Grass, and other Grasses 
and pulp of, for the manufacture of paper . . Free 

Excelsior, for upholsterers' use 20 

Extracts containing Spirits §1.90 per L G. 

Extract of Logwood Free 

Extract of Malt for Medicinal purposes 25 

Extract of Meat 20 

Extract of Sumac 20 



25 



BRITISH NORTH AMERICA. 



A Netv Edition, Price $3. 
Montreal, 1881. 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 86 Tariff of Customs, 



[1881 



mZ^'pIT: lovell^s intermediate geography. 



Pans, *• Advertising " 30 

Fans, all other 25 

Farina 2 cts. per lb. 

Feathers, Ostrich and Vulture, undressed 15 

Feathers, Ostrich and Vulture, dressed 25 

Feathers, for beds 20 

Feathers, other 20 

Felloes, Spokes, Hubs and parts of Wheels, 

rough hewn or sawn only 15 

Felloes, Spokes, Hubs and parts of Wheels, 

when finished 25 

Pelt, for boots and shoes, when imported by 

manufacturers for use in their factories 15 

Pelt pull-overs, for hats 25 

Felt, for glove linings when imported by manu- 
facturers for their use in factories 10 

Felt, adhesive, for sheathing vessels Free 

Felt, endless, for paper makers when im- 
ported by manufacturers for use in their fac- 
tories 10 

Felt, for Skirts 15 

Felt, for Roofing 20 

Felt, other •••• 20 

Pelt Cloth, of every description, not elsewhere 

specified 7i cts. per lb. and ad. val. 20 

Felt Boots and Shoes 25 

Felt Hats 25 

Fibre, Mexican Free 

Fibre, Vegetable, for manufacturing purposes Free 

Fibre, Tampico or Istle Free 

Fibrilla Free 

Figs 25 

Piles 30 

Filberts 20 

Fire-brick or Tiles, for lining stoves and fur- 
naces 20 

Fire clay Free 

Fire-aims, Muskets, Rifles, Pistols and Shot 

guns 20 

Fire-arms, for use of Army, Navy and Militia. . Free 

Fire Engines 26 

Fire-proof Paint ^c. per lb. 

Fireworks 25 

Fish, fresh, salted or smoked, except free by 

Washington Treaty 1 ct. per lb. 

Pish of all kinds the produce of the fisheries of 
the United States (except fish of the Inland 
Lakes, or of rivers falling into them), and 

fish preserved in oil Free 

Pish, preserved in Oil 20 

Fish Oil Free 

Fish-bait Free 

Fish-hooks, Nets, Seines, Lines and Twines for 
the use of the Fisheries, but not to include 
sporting fishing tackle, or hooks with flies, or 

trawling spoons Free 

Fishing Rods 30 

Fish-plates, steel, until 1882 Free 

Fish-plate, " iron " 17J 

Flannels, of every description, not elsewhere 

specified 7^ cts. per lb. and ad. val. 20 

Flasks, glass, of every description 30 

Flax, fibre, scutched 1 ct. per lb. 

Flax, fibre, hackled 2 cts. per lb. 

Flax, tow of, scutched or green — ^ ct. per lb. 

Flax Seed 10 cts. per bush. 

Flax Seed Oil, boiled or raw 25 

Flax Twine 25 

Flax, manufactures of, not elsewhere specified 20 

Flint, Flints and ground Flint-stones Free 

Flour, Wheat. . . 50 cts. per bbl. 

Flour, Buckwheat or Meal i^ ct. per lb. 

Flour, of Corn or Cornmeal 40 cts. per bbl. 

Flour, Rice 2 cts. per lb. 

Flour, Rye 50 cts. per bbl. 

Flour, Sago 2 cts per lb. 

Fog Signals detonating for railway alarms .... 20 

Folia digitalis Free 

Food (Milk) manufactured by Henri Nestle, 
Dr. Gilbert, and others, and all other similar 

preparations 30 

Forks, hay, manure and potatoe ** Steel " 30 

Frogs, Railroad Iron 17i 

Frog Points and Finger Bars I7J 



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Fossils Freai' 

Fruit, dried. Apples 2 cts per lb. 

Fruif, dried. Currants, Dates, Figs, PluniB, 
Prunes, Raisins, and all others not elsewhere 

specified 25 

Fruit, green. Apples 40 cts. per bbl. 

Fruit, green. Blackberries, Gooseberries, Rasp- y 

berries, Strawberries 2 cts per qt. 

Fruit, green. Cherries and Currants 1 ct. per qt. 
Fruit, green. Cranberries, Plums and Quinces ' 

. . 30 ctB. per bush 

Fruit, green. Grapes 2 cts. per lb. 

Fruit, green. Peaches 40 cts, per bush. 

Fruit, green. Oranges and Lemons 20. 

Fruit, in air-tight cans, including cans, if sweet- 
ened 3 cts. per lb. 

Fruit, in air-tight cans, including cans, if not 

sweetened 2 cts. per bl. 

Fruit, preserved in brandy and other spirits 

$1.90 per I. G. 

Fruit, Jars, glass and preserve jars 30 

Fullers' Earth Frees 

Fullers' Earth, when prepared 20 

Furniture, House, cabinet or office, finished or 

in parts , 35 

Fur Skins, dressed 15 

Fur Skins, of all kinds not dressed in any man- 
ner ...Free^ 

Furs, Hats, Caps, Muffs, Tippets, Capes, Coats, 

Cloaks and other manufactures of fur 25 

Fuse 20 

Galateas 2 cts. per sq. yd. and ad, val. 15 

Galvanized Nails and Spikes 

I ct. per lb. and ad. val. 10 

Gas and Coal Oil Fixtures or parts thereof 30 

Gas Light Shades 30 

Gas Pipes and Cast Iren 25^ 

Gasaliers 30 

Gelatine 20 

Gentian Root Free; 

German Silver in Sheets 10 

Giant Powder 5 cts. per lb. and ad. val. 20 

Gilt Ware of all kinds SO 

Gin, Geneva (see " Spirits") . . .$1.32^ per I. G. 

Gin, Old Tom (see " Spirits ") in bulk 

$1.32i per 1. G. 

Ginger Ale 20 

Ginger and Spices of all kinds, except Mace 

and Nutmegs, unground 20 

Ginger and Spices of all kinds, ground 25 

Ginghams (see Cottons) . . .2 cts. per sq. yd. and 15 

Ginseng Root Freat. 

Girondoles and Gasaliers 30 

Glass, Ornamental, Figured, Enamelled, Stain- 
ed, in sheets 30^ 

Glass Carboys and Demijohns, Pressed Bottles, 
Flasks and Phials of every description. Tele- 
graph and Lightning Rod Insulators, Fruit 

Jars and Glass Balls 30 

Glass, Lamp and Gas Light Shades, Lamps and 
Lamp Chimneys, Globes for Lanterns, Lamp 

and Gas Lights 30 

Glass, Stained, Tinted, Painted, Vitrified, in 

sheets 30 

Glass, Window, Stained 30 

Gla.'^s, Window, Common and Colorless and 

Imitation Porcelain Shades 20 

Glass, Figured, Enamelled and Obscure White, 

in sheets 30 

Glass, not Figured, Painted, Enamelled or 

Engraved 20 

Glass, all others, and manufactures of, not else- 
where specified 20 

Glass Stoppers 20^ 

GUass Balls 30 

Glass Paper, Sand, Emery Paper and Cloth — 20 

Glass Plate, Silvered 25 

Glass Plate, not Silvered 2a 

Glengarry or Scotch Caps 25 

Globes for Lanterns and Lamps 30 

Globes, Geographical, when imported by and 

for use of Colleges and Schools Fred> 

Gloves, Cotton and Lisle and Thread 25 

Gloves, Silk 25 



tTust JPubliahed hy 
JOHN ZOVELZ & SON, 



L or ELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 87 Tariff of Customs, 



[1881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, Mr^Tp'otSo. 



Gloves and Mitts, of Cotton, Leather, Silk, 

Woollen or any other material 25 

Glue 20 

Glucose Syrup i ct. per lb. and 35 

Glucose and Grape Sugar, to be classed and 
rated for duty, as sugar according to grade 
by Dutch Standard in color. 

Goat Hair, unmanufactured Free 

Gold Beaters' Mould and Skins Free 

Gold, Silver and Electro-plated "Ware 30 

Gold and Silver Leaf 25 

Gold and Silver, manufactures of, not else- 
where specified 20 

Granite, all manufactures of, not elsewhere 

specified 20 

Granite ware or Iron-stone ware (not iron) .... 30 

Grapes, green fruit 2 cts. per lb. 

Grass, Manilla and Sea grass Free 

Gravels Free 

Grease and Grease Scrap, for manufacture of 

Soap Free 

Grease, axle ... 20 

Grease, other . . 20 

Grindstones $2.00 per ton 

Guano, and other animal and vegetable manure 

(not phosphate) Free 

Gums, Amber, Arabic, Australian, British, 
Dextrine, Copal, Damar, Mastic, Sandarac, 

Shellac and Tragacanth Free 

Gums, Chewing, sweetened or scented 

• I ct. per lb. and 35 

Gums, Chewing, not sweetened 20 

Gums, Shellac, bleached and drawn 20 

Gums, other. . 20 

Gunpowder, gun, rifle aud sporting, in kegs, 

i kegs, I kegs and similar packages 

5 cts. per lb. 

Gunpowder, cannon and musket, in kegs and 

barrels 4 cts. per lb. 

Gunpowder, cannister, 1 lb. and i lb. tins . . . 

15 cts. per lb. 

Gunpowder, blasting and mining.. 3 cts- per lb. 
Gut and Worm Gut, manufactured and unman- 
ufactured, for whip and other cord Froe 

Gutta percha, manufactures of 25 

Gutta percha, crude. Free 

Gypsum, ground 20 

Gypsum, crude (Sulphate of Lime) ... Free 

Hair, curled 20 

Hair, Angola, Buffalo, Bison, Camels, Goat, 
Hog, Horse and Human, cleaned or unclean- 
ed, but not curled, or otherwise manufactured, 

also Cow, Calf and Deer Hair Free 

Hair Oils, Pomatums and Pastes, and all other 
perfumed preparations used for the hair, 

mouth or skin 30 

Hams, fresh, salted, dried or smoked 

2 cts per lb. 

Handkerchiefs, cotton 20 

Hardware, builders', cabinetmakers', uphol- 
sterers', carriage makers', saddlers' and 

undertakers' 30 

Hats, Caps and Bonnets, not elsewhere spe- 
cified 25 

Hatters' Plush, of silk or cotton 10 

Hatters' Furs, not on the skin Free 

Hay aud Straw 20 

Hay, Manure, and Potato Forks, steel 30 

Heavy Oil, see Carbolic Oil, etc 10 

Hemlock Bark Free 

Hemp, undressed Free 

Hemp, Indian (crude drug) Free 

Hickory, Lumber unmanufactured Free 

Hides, raw, whether dry, salted or pickled. . . . Free 

Hoes, steel 30 

Hollow-ware, tinned, glazed or enamelled, of 

cast or wrought iron 25 

Honey in the comb or otherwise. .3 cts. per lb. 

Hoofs, Horns and Horn tips Free 

Hoop and Sheet Iron, 17 gauge or thinner 12i 

Hoop and Sheet Iron, thicker than 17 gauge ... 174 

Hops 6 cts. per lb. 

Horn and Ivory, manufactures of 20 

Horse Shoes 30 



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Horse Shoe Nails 30 

Horses . . 20 

Horse Hair, unmanufactured Free 

Hosiery, cotton of all kinds, not elsewhere spe- 
cified 30 

Hosiery of Silk 30 

Hosiery, wool of all kinds, not elsewhere spe- 
cified 7^ cts. per lb. and 20 

Hubs, Spekes and Felloes, rough or sawn only 15 

Hubs, Spokes and Felloes, when finished 25 

Hydraulic Cement or Water lime, ground, in- 
cluding barrel 40 cts. per bbl. 

Hymn Books 5 

Hyoscyamus or Henbane Leaf Free 

Ice Free 

Indian Corn 7^ cts. per bush 

Indian Hemp, crude, drug Free 

India Rubber, Boots and Shoes, and manufac- 
tures of, including Vulcanite and Elastic 

Web 25 

India Rubber, unmanufactured Free 

Indigo Free 

Ink, for writing 25 

Ink, for printing 20 

Instruments, Philosophical, for the use of 

Colleges Free 

Instruments, Musical, for Bands, for the use 

of Army and Navy Free 

Insulators, Telegraph and Lightning-rod 30 

Iron, old and scrap ?2.oo per ton. 

Iron, Pig ?2.00perton. 

Iron, in Slabs, Blooms, Loops, or Billets pud- 
dled or not, and muck and puddled bars and 

billets 10 

Iron in bars, rolled or hammered, including 
flats, rounds and squares, nail and spike 
rods, and all other iron not otherwise speci- 
fied 

Iron, Band and Hoop, Sheet, smoothed or pol- 
ished, coated or galvanized, and common or 
black, 17 gauge or thinner, and Boiler Plate, 

Tank Iron and Canada Plates 12 j 

And the above over 17 gauge I'l J 

Iron Chain, "half iTich chain," so called, is 
ordinarily made a little over ^ inch, or about 
17-32 of an inch, but should be classed as half 

inch , and pay 

Iron Chain, over i inch, shackled, swivelled or 

not 

Iron Nails and Spikes, wrought or pressed, in- 
cluding railroad spikes | c. per lb. and 

Iron, Rolled Beams, Channel, Angle and T 

iron 16 

Iron, Sheet, Corrugated and Galvanized 17 J 

Iron, Mill and Mill Cranks, and WroughtForg- 
ings for Mills and Locomotives, or parts 

thereof, weighing 25 pounds or more 20 

Iron IMasts, for ships, or parts of Free 

1j on. rolled round wire rods in coils under ^ 

inch diameter 10 

Iron and Steel Wire, tinned or coppered, gal- 
vanized or not 15 

Iron for bridges and structural work 25 

Iron , malleable, castings 25 

Iron and Steel Screws, commonly called wood 

screws. . . 35 

iron. Stove and other castings, not elsewhere 

specified 25 

Iron Tin Plates— Sheet iron tinned, commonly 
called lin plates, and whole sheets of any 
size, not specially shapen or cut from sheets 

as originally manufactured 10 

Iron Nuts and Bolts together, classed as Bolts 30 
Iron Wire Nails called "Points de Paris " . . 30 
Iron Furniture, including bedsteads, and orna- 
mental iron work and wire work 25 

Iron, Wrought, Tubing, not threaded or 

coupled 15 

Iron, Wrought, Tubing, threaded or coupled. . 20 
Iron, and manufactures of, not elsewhere spe- 
cified 20 

Iris Free 

Istle or Tampico Fibre Free 

Ivory or Ivory Nuts, unmanufactured Free 



17i 



20 



10 



BRITISH NORTH AMERICA. 



A New Edition, Price $3. 
Montreal, 1881. 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 88 Tariff of Customs. 



[1881 



MrT™'plTo'. LO YELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOQRAPHY. 



Ivory Veneers, sawn or split only, not planed 

nor polished Free 

Jet, manufactures of 20 

Jalap Root Free 

Japanned and Tin Ware, not elsewhere speci- 
fied 25 

Jeannettes -2 cts. per sq. yd. and 15 

Jewellery, and manufactures of Gold and Sil- 
ver 20 

Junk, old Free 

Jute, manufactures of 20 

Jute, and Hemp Carpets 20 

Jute, unmanufactured Free 

Jute Butts Free 

Kelp Free 

Kerosene and Coal Oil, distilled, purified or re- 
fined, not elsewhere specified.7 1-5 c. per I-G. 
Kerosene and Coal Oil Fixtures, or parts there- 
of 30 

Knitting Machines 25 

Knife Blades or Knife Blanks in the rough, 

unhandled, for the use of Electro-Platers. . . 10 
Knives for Mowers and Reapers, and Cutter 

Bars 30 

Kryolite Free 

Labels of every description, printed, litho- 
graphed or copper or steel plate 30 

Lac, dye, crude, seed, button, stick and shell.. Free 

Laces, cotton 20 

Laces, etc., embroidered with gold and silver.. 20 

Laces, Silk 30 

Lakes, scarlet and marone, in pulp Free 

Lampblack 20 

Lamps, Glass 30 

Lamp Shades, Glass, 30 

Lard, tried and rendered 2 c. per lb. 

Lard, untried lA c. per lb. 

LardOil 20 

Lava, unmanufactured : Free 

Lava, manufactures of 20 

Lead, old'and scrap, and in pigs, bars, blocks 

and sheets .. 10 

Lead, White and Red, dry, also dry WTiite Zinc 5 

Lead, Pipe and Shot 25 

Lead, all manufactures of, not elsewhere spe- 
cified 25 

Leather, sole, tanned but rough or undressed.. 10 
Leather, Morocco skins, tanned but rough or 

undressed 10 

Leather, sole and belting leather, tanned but 

not waxed 15 

Leather, sole and belting leather, dressed and 

waxed 20 

Leather, all upper and French kid, tanned but 

not waxed 15 

Leather, all upper and French kid, dressed 

and waxed 20 

Leather, patent, japanned, or enamelled 20 

Leather, and all others and skins tanned, not 

elsewhere specified 20 

Leather, belting and all manufactures of, in- 
cluding boots and shoes 25 

Leather Board Sets, per lb. 

Leather, Boot and Shoe Counters. ^ ct. per pair. 

Leeches Free 

Lemons and rinds of in brine for candying .... Free 

Lemons and oranges 20 

Lime 20 

Lime, Acetate of 20 

Lime and Lemon Juice 20 

Linens, brown or bleached 20 

Linen Clothing 20 

Linen, manufactures of, not elsewhere specified 20 

Lines, and Twines for use of Fisheries Free 

Linings (Rolled) Cotton 20 

Linoleum, as Oil Cloth , 30 

Linseed Oil, raw or boiled 25 

Liquorice, root and paste extract of, for manu- 
facturing purposes 20 

Liquorice root Free 

Litharge Free 

Lithographic Stones, not engraved 20 

Litmus and all Lichens, prepared and not pre- 
pared Free 



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Lobsters, fresh or preserved, from U. S Free 

Locks of all kinds 30 

Logs and round unmanufactured Timber, not 

elsewhere specified Free 

Logwood^ Extract of Free 

Locomotives, and Railway Passenger, Baggage 
and Freight Cars, being the property of Rail- 
way Companies in the United States running 
upon any Line of Road crossing the Frontier, 
BO long as Canadian Locomotives and Cars 
are admitted free under similar circum- 
stances in the United States, under regula- 
tions to be prescribed by the Minister of 

Customs Free 

Locomotive Tires of Steel or "Bessemer," in 

the rough 10 

Lumber and Timber, Planks and Boards, 
sawn, of Boxwood, Cherry, Walnut, Chest- 
nut, Mahogany, Pitch Pine, Rosewood, San- 
dal-wood, Spanish Cedar, Oak, Hickory and 
Whitewood. not shaped, planed or other- 
wise manufactured Free 

Lumber and Timber, Spanish Cedar cut by 

knife. Free 

Lumber and Timber, not elsewhere specified.. 20 

Mace 25 

Maccaroni and Vermicelli , 20 

Machinery for Cotton Mills, not made in Can- 
ada Free 

Machinery for Worsted Mills of all kinds 

which is not manufactured in Canada Free 

This does not refer to Machinery for 
Woollen Mills, but only the actual Machinery 
used in the manufacture of ♦' Worsted." 

Machinery, not elsewhere specified 25 

Machines, Sewing, whole, or on heads or parts 

of heads ^2.00 each and 20 

Madder and Munjeet, or Indian Madder, 
ground and prepared, and all extracts of — Free 

Magnesia 20 

Mahogany lumber Free 

Malleable Iron casting 25 

Malt 2 cts. per lb. 

Malt, extract of, for medicinal purposes 25 

Manilla grass Free 

Mantels, slate 30 

Mantels, marble . : 25 

Manure, Guano, and other animal and vege- 
table, in natural state, not prepared Free 

Manure, prepared or manufactured, all kinds. 20 

Maps and Charts 20 

Marble, all manufactures of, not elsewhere 

specified 

Marble, in blocks from quarries in the rough, 
or sawn on two sides only, and not specially 

shapen, containing 15 cubic feet or over 

Marble Slabs, eawn on not more than two sides 
Marble Blocks and Slabs sawn on more than 

two sides 

Masts, Iron, or parts of, for ships Free 

Matches, of wax 20 

Matches, of wood . . 25 

Mattrasses, hair, spring and others 35 

Meal, Buckwheat V* ct- per lb. 

Meal Cake, Oil Cake, Cotton Seed Cake, and 

Palm Nut Cake Free 

Meats, fresh or salted, on actual weight, as re- 
ceived in Canada, except shoulders, sides, 

bacon and hams 1 cts- per lb. 

Meats, all others, dried, smoked or preserved 
in any other way than salted or pickled, not 

otherwise specified 

2 c. per lb. and 20 p. c. on value of cans. 

Meats, bacon and ham 2 cts. per lb. 

Meats, Corned Beef 2 cts. per lb. 

Meats, Essence of Beef (extract) : 20 

Meats, poultry, dressed or undressed, and pre- 
pared 20 

Medals, of gold, silver or copper Free 

Medicines, Patent (not liquid) 25 

Medicines, Proprietary, commonly called Pa- 
tent Medicines, or any medicine or prepara- 
tion of which the recipe is kept secret, or the \ 
ingredients whereof are kept secret, recom- 



25 



20 



fTust PuhlishedMy 
JOHN I^ or JELL & SON, 



LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 89 Tariff of Customs, 



[1881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGEAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price S1.50. 



mended by advertiBement8, bills or label for 
the relief of any disorder or ailment, iu 

liquid form TO 

Meerschaum, crude or raw Free 

Meerschaum, manufactures of 20 

Melado % of 1 ct. and 30 

Menageries, horses, cattle, carriages and har- 
ness of, under regulations to be preacribed 

by Minister of Customs Free 

Mercury 20 

Metal, Yellow, in Bars, Bolts and for Sheath- 
ing Free 

Mica 20 

Military Stores and Munitions of War Free 

Milk Food, manufactured by Henri Nestle, 
Dr. Gibault, and others, and all other similar 

preparatioTis 30 

Mill Board, not Straw Board 10 

Mill Iron and Mill Cranks, and on rough Forg- 

ings weighing 25 lbs. or more 20 

Millinery, not elsewhere provided for 20 

Mineral and Aerated Waters 20 

Mineral and Bituminous Substances, not else- 
where provided for 20 

Mineralotjy, Specimens of Free 

Mitts and Gloves (Leather) 25 

Models and Patterns of Inventions, and other 
improvements in the arts, but no article or 
articles shall be deemed a model or improve- 
ment which can be fitted for use Free 

Molasses, if used for refilling, clarifying or rec- 
tifying purposes, or for the manufacture of 
sugar, when imported direct from the coun- 
try of growth 25 

Including Export duty and other Govern- 
ment tax. 
Molasses for the same purpose as above and not 
imported direct from the country of growth 

and production 30 

Including Export duty and other Government 
tax. 
Molasses, when not so used, and imported di- 
rect from the country of growth and produc- 
tion.. 15 

Including Export duty and other Govern- 
ment tax. 
Molasses when not imported direct from the 

country of growth and production 20 

Including Export duty and other Govern- 
ment tax. 

Morphine ... 20 

Morocco Skins, tanned but rough and un- 
dressed 10 

Moss, Iceland, and other mosses, crude Free 

Moss, Seaweed, and all other vegetable sub- 
stances used for beds and mattrasses, in their 

natural state or only cleaned Free 

Mowing and Reaping Machines 25 

Mower and Reaper Knives, and Cutter Bars, 

as edge tools 30 

Muffs, Fur 25 

Music, printed, bound in sheets.. .6 cts. per lb. 
Musical Instruments, for bands of the Army 

and Navy Free 

Musical Instruments, not specified, according 
to material of chief value. 

Musical Instruments, brass 30 

Musical Instruments, wood 25 

Musical Instruments, sil ver 20 

Musical Instruments, vulcanite 25 

Musical Instruments, Accordeons 25 

Musical Instruments, Triangles 20 

Muskets, Rifles, Guns and Pistols, not else- 
where specified 20 

Mustard Seed, unground 15 

Mustard Seed, ground or prepared 25 

Nails, Clout, Hungarian, Horse-Shoe and Iron 

Wire, called " Point de Paris " 30 

Nails and Spikes, Cut i ct. per lb. and 10 

Nail and Spike Rod Iron. 17^ 

Nails and Spikes, Wrought and Pressed, 

whether Galvanized or not. . . | ct. per lb. and 10 
Nails and Spikes, Composition and Sheathing 20 
Napkin Rings, plated 30 



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Napkin Rings, not plated 20 

Naphtha , 'lot elsewhere specified 7 1-5 ct.per I.G, 

Neatsfoot Oil 20 

Needles, knitting and all other 20 

Newspapers, and Quarterly, Monthly, and 

Semi-monthly Magazines, unbound F reo 

Nickle, Anodes and Cathodes Free 

Nickle, manufactures of 20 

Nickel Salts 20 

Nitrate of Soda or Cubic Nitre Free 

Nitro-Glycerine 10 cts. per lb. and 20 

Nuts. Iron.. 1 ct. per lb. and 10 

Nuts, all kinds except Cocoa Nuts 20 

Nuts, Cocoa $1.00 per 100 

Nutmegs 26 

NutgalTs Free 

Oak Bark Free 

Oakum Free 

Oats 10 cts. per bush 

Oa< meal i ct. per lb. 

Ochres, dry, ground or unground, washed or 

unwashed, -not calcined 10 

Ochres, calcined 20 

Oils, hair, perfumed or not 30 

Oils, Coal and Kerosene, distilled, purified or 
refined. Naphtha, Benzole, Petroleum, pro- 
ducts of petroleum, coal, shale and lignite 
not elsewhere specified .. .7 1-5 cts. per I. G. 

Oils, Lubricating 20 

Oils, Carhnlic or heavy, used for making wood- 
en block pavements, for treating wood, for 

building, and railway ties 10 

Oils, Olive ox Salad Oil 20 

Oil, Cod Liver, medicated 20 

0\\»,Lard . 20 

Oils, Livseed or Flaxseed, raw or boiled 25 

Oil. Keafsfoot 20 

on. Sperm 20 

Oil , Sesame Seed 20 

Oil. other not elsewhere specified 20 

Oils, Cocoanut and Palm, in their natural state Free 
Oil Cake, Cotton-Seed Cake, Palm-nut Cake 

and Meal Free 

Oil ("loth for floors and Linoleum stamped, 

painted or printed . 30 

Oil Cloths, all kinds 30 

Oli ve Oi 1 or Salad Oil 20 

Opium (drug) 20 

Opium, prepared for Smoking $5 per lb. 

Oranges, rinds of, in brine for candying ....... Free 

Oranges, green frnit 20 

Ores of metals of all kinds Free 

Or^rans. Cabinet, Reed Organs having not more 

than two setts of reeds $10 each. 

Orcans. Cabinet, having over two and not more 

than four setts of reeds S 15 each. 

Organs, Cabinet, having over four, and not 

more than six setts of reeds if20 each. 

Organs, Cabinet, liaving over six setts of reeds 

. .$.30 each, and in addition thereto 

Organ Pipes and setts or parts of setts of reeds 

for Cabinet Ogms - 25 

Orn.amen; al Iron Work v 25 

Ornaments for ladies' head-dresses, hats, bon- ' 
nets, belts, dress-clasps, etc., to be rated ac- 
cording to the material or component part of 
chief value. 

Osiers Free 

Osier Baskets 25 

Oysters, in cans, fresh, from U. S ... Free 

Oysters in shell Free 

Oxalic Acid Free 

Pails, Tubs. Churns, and other manufactures 

of Wood, not elsewhere specified 25 

Paints and Colors ground in oil or any other 

liquid 25 

Paints and Colors, not elsewhere specified — 20 
Paints and Colors, White and Red Lead, dry, 

also Zinc 5 

Paint. Fire-proof ^ ct. per lb. 

Paintings. Engravings, Drawings and Prints. . 20 
Paintings in Oil or Water Colors by Artists of 
well known merit, or copies of old Masters, 
by such Artists : Free 



16 



BRITISH NORTH AMERICA. 



A New Edition, Price $3. 
Montreal^ 1881. 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 90 Tariff of Customs. 



[1881 



Mr4T'plT: LOVELL's intermediate geography. 



Palm-Leaf, unmanufactured Free 

Palm-Leaf, manufactures of 20 

Palm-nut Cake, Meal Cake, Cotton Seed Cake, 

and Oil-Cake . . Free 

Pamphlets and Periodicals not imported 

through Post Office 15 

Pamphlets and Periodicals imported through 

Post Office for subscribers Free 

Pamphlets, advertising . ^1 per 100 

Paper, Printing, not Calendered 20 

Paper Bags, printed 30 

Paper Bags, not printed 25 

Paper, manufactures of, not elsewhere specified 25 

Paper, Carpet Lining 20 

Paper, Union Collar Cloth, in sheets, not 

shapen 10 

Paper Collars, Culfs, Shirt-fronts 30 

Paper Mill Board, not Straw board 10 

Paper of all kinds, not elsewhere specified 20 

Paper, Wall, including Window Shades and 

Trunk Linin^^s 30 

Paper Hangings 30 

Papier Mache, manufactures of 25 

Paper Borders, Cornices, Edgings, etc., for 
cigar boxes, perforated or embossed paper, 
confectionery paper, book marks, tags, cards 
and cardboard, photographic mats, etc., as 

manufactures of paper 25 

Paper, Calendered 22J 

In its meaning held practically to apply to 
all writing papers, smooth surfaced papers, 
whether colored or white, drawing paper and 
enamelled paper, but does not apply to ordi- 
nary printing paper, known to the trade as 
"news" paper, or to wrapping, tissue, fil- 
tering or blotting paper, which latter are . . 20 

Paper ruled : 25 

Paper, Sand. Glass and Emery 20 

Paper Waste or Clippings (see Rags) Free 

Parasols made of Silk 30 

Parasols and Umbrellas, of cotton 20 

Paris Green, dry , 10 

Paste, Cocoa, containing Sugar, 1 ct. per lb. and 25 

Paste, perfumed . 30 

Patent Medi ines, or any medicine or prepar- 
ation of which the receipt is kept secret, or 
the ingredients thereof are kept secret, re- 
commended by advertisement, bill or label 
for the relief of any disorder or ailment, in 

liquid form 50 

Patent Medicines, all other than liquid 25 

Patent Leather . 20 

Peaches 40 cts. per bush. 

Peas — 10 cts. per bush. 

Pearl, Mother of. not manufactured Free 

Pencils, Lead, in wood or otherwise 25 

Pen and Pencil Holders 2(? 

Pen Knives 20 

Pelts Free 

Pepper, unground 20 

Pepper, ground 25 

Percussion Caps, for gun and rifle . 20 

Percussion Caps, for blasting . 30 

Periodicals and Pamphlets, imported through 

Post Office by subscribers Free 

Periodicals and Pamphlets not imported 

through Post Office 15 

Perfumery including Toilet preparations 30 

Perfumed Spirits, in bottles or flasks not 

weighing more than 4 oz 40 

Perfumed Spirits (held to include Bay Rum) in 
bottles or flasks and other packages weigh- 
ing more than 4 oz. each $1.90 per I. G. and 30 
Persis, or extracts of Archill and Cudbear .... Free 
Petroleum and products of, not elsewhere spe- 
cified 7 1-5 ct. per I. G. 

Phials, glass, of every description 30 

Philosophical Instruments and Apparatus, 
including globes and pictorial Illustrations of 
insects when imported by or for the use of 
colleges and schools, scientific and literary 

societies . Free 

Phosphorus Free 

Phosphor Bronze blocks, sheets and wire 10 



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Pianofortes, square, whether round- cornered 

or not, not over 7 octave $25.00 each. 

Pianofortes, square, all other $30-00 each. 

Pianofortes, upright $30.00 each. 

Pianofortes, concert, semi-concert or parlor 

grand $50.00 each. 

And in addition to above specific duty 15 

Pianofortes, parts of, including brass agraffe 

pins 26 

Pianos, a piano imported, conpisting of case, 

frame, sounding board, &c., but without the 

action, should be treated as a piano, liable to 

the specific duty and the ad valorem duty on 

its value in that state 

Pickles and Sauces 20 

Picture Frames 35 

Pictures, advertising 30 

Pig Copper 10 

Pig Iron $2.00 per ton. 

Pig Tin 10 

Pig Zinc -. 10 

Pimento, ground 25 

Pimento unground 20 

Pipe Clay in natural condition Fred 

Pipes, Briar and other 20 

Pipe '* Organs " 25 

Pins, Hooks and Eyes 20 

Pistols, not elsewhere specified 20 

Pitch-pine Free 

Pitch, Coal 10 

Plants and Shrubs 20 

Plaster of Paris or Gypsum, ground — 20 

Plaster of Paris or Gypsum, calcined or manu- 
factured, .15 cts. per 100 lbs. 

Plaster of Paris or Gypsum, not over 300 lbs., 

45 cts. per bbl. of 300 lbs. 

Plaits, straw, tuscan or grass Free 

Plated-ware, Electroplate and Gilt of all kinds 

(not jewelry) 30 

Plates, Canada 12* 

Plates. Boiler 12^ 

Plates. Tin 10 

Plate Glass, Silvered 25 

Plate Glass, not Silvered 20 

Plates engraved on Wood, and on Steel or other 

metal 20 

Playing Cards 30 

Plumbago 10 

Plumbago, all manufactures of, not elsewhere 

specified 20 

Plush, silk or cotton, for hatters ... 10 

Pomades, French, or flower odors, preserved in 

fat or oil for co)iserving the odors of flowers 

which do not bear the heat of distillation, 

when imported in tins of not less than 10 lbs. 

each 15 

Pomades, other 20 

Pomatum, or Paste, for hair, mouth or skin. .. 30 

Porcelain Ware 25 

Porcelain Ware, Lamp Shades 25 

Porter, Ale and Beer, imported in bottles (6 

quarts and 12 pints to the I.G.), 18 cts. per 

I.G. 
Porter, Ale and Beer, imported in casks or 

otherwise than bottles, 10 cts. per I-G. 

Portland and Roman Cement 20 

Posters printed, lithographed, or copper or 

steel plate posters 30 

Potash, Bichromate of, colors Free 

Potash, Muriate of crude Free 

Potatoes 10 cts. per bush. 

Potatoes, (sweet) 20 

Poultry and Game of all kinds 20 

Powder— Rifle and Sporting Powder, 

5 cts. per lb. 

Blasting and Mining Powder, 

3 cts. per lb. 

Cannon and Musket, 4 cts. per lb. 

Canister, 15 cts. per lb. 

Giant, Dualin, DjTiamite,5 cts. per lb. and 20 

Nitro-Glycerine, 10 cts. per lb. and 20 

Powders, perfumed 30 

Prayer Books, Psalm and Hymn Books and 

Bibles 5 



J:tT:^T.l\o., LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 91 Tariff of Customs, 



[1881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price 81.50. 



Precipitate of Copper, crude Free 

I Prints, Drawings, Engravings and Paintings. . 20 
I Printing Presses, not to include type writers, 
Electric pens, numbering Machines, or da- 
ting stamps 15 

Proprietary Medicines (Liquid) 50 

Prunella,Cotton and Woollen Netting for boots, 

shoes and gloves 10 

Prunella of Cotton, 2 cts. per sq. yd. and 16 

Pumice and Pumice Stone Free 

, Pumice Stone, ground and powdered 20 

I Putty 25 

I Quicksilver 10 

, Quills 20 

I Quinces, 30 ctB per bush. 

Quinine, sulphate of 20 

Kags of cotton, linen, jute, hemp, paper waste 
or clippings and waste of any kind, tit only 

for manufacturing paper Free 

Rags, Woollen Free 

Kails, iron, or railway bars for railway or tram- 
ways 16 

Railway Iron, Iron Fish-plates, Frogs, Frog- 
points, Chairs and Finger-bars 17J 

Eailway Bars and Fish-plates, " Steel," until 

Jan. 1st, 1882 Free 

Raisins, dried fruits 25 

Rakes and rake-teeth 30 

Raspberries, fruit, green, ... 2 cts. per quart. 

Rattans, unmanufactured Free 

Rattan and Keed, manufactures of 20 

Receipts, printed, lithographed or copper or 

steel plate 30 

Reeds, unmanufactured Froe 

Reeds for Organs 25 

Rennet, raw or prepared Free 

Rosin , Free 

Revolvers, not elsewhere specified 20 

Rhubarb Root Free 

Rice, 1 ct. per lb. 

Rice Flour 2 cts. per lb. 

Rifles, not elsewere specified 20 

Rinds of Lemons in Brine for candying* Free 

Rivets, Bolts and Washers 30 

Roofing Felt. 20 

Roofing Slate. 25 

Rose Water Spirits, as perfumery 30 

Rubber, manufactures of 25 

Rubber, unmanufactured Free 

Rum, $1,321/2 per I.G. 

Rum Shrub, ' $1.90 per I.G. 

Rye, 10 cts. per bush. 

Rye Flour, 50 cts. per brl. 

Saddlers' Soap 20 

Safes, " Iron," and doors for safes and vaults. . 25 

Saffron Cake Free 

Saffron and Safflower, and extract of Free 

Sago ... 20 

Sago Flour, 2 cts, per lb. 

Sails for Boats and Ships , 25 

Sail Twine 5 

Sal-Ammoniac Free 

Sal-Soda Free 

Salt imported from the United Kingdom or 
any British possession, or imported for the 

use of the sea or gulf fisheries Free 

Salt, except salt imported from the United 
Kingdom or any British possession, or im- 
ported for the use of the sea or gulf fisheries, 

which shall be free from duty, 

8 cts. per 100 lbs. 

Salt, in bags, barrels and other packages, 

12 cts. per 100 lbs. 

Saltpetre .. 20 

Sand Free 

Sand Cloth 20 

Sand Paper, Glass, and Emery-paper and Cloth. 20 

Satin,Silk 30 

Satin and Fine Washed White " Colors " Free 

Satteens, colored as " Jeans," 

„ 2 cts per sq. yd. and 15 

Satchels, Trunks, Valises and Carpet Bags .... 30 

Saw-dust 25 

Saws of all kinds 30 






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Scales, Balances, Weiging Beams and Steel- 
yards 30 

Scheidam Schnapps, $1 .90 per I.G. 

Scraps Iron, $2.00 per ton. 

Scraps Brass • 10 

Screws. Steel, Iron, called " Wood-screws 35 

Screws, Machine Screws, not wood-screws 20 

Screws, Machine, intended for holding in wood, 
without nuts or other iron fixtures, to be 

classed as wood-screws 35 

The same imported with nuts are properly 

screw bolts 30 

Screws, with Nuls 30 

Sea-grass Fr«e 

Sealskin— Imitation in wool to be classed as 

cloakinga, TVj c. per lb. and 20 

Seamless Drawn Tubing,— Zinc 10 

Seamless Drawn Tubing,— Brass 10 

Seamless Drawn Tubing— Copper 10 

Seamless Cotton Bags 2 cts. per lb. and 15 

Sea-weed, Moss, and all other Vegetable Sub- 
stances used for beds and mattresses, in their 

natural state or only cleaned Free 

Seeds, Flower, garden, field and other seeds for 
agricultural i)urposes when in bulk or other 

large parcels , 15 

Seeds, the same in small papers and parcels .. . 25 

Seeds, mustard, unground 15 

Seeds, mustard, ground 25 

Seed.s for agricultural purposes do not include 
Anise, Cardamon, Colchicum, Cummin, Feen- 
greek, Hyoscyamus, Philandri, Stramonium, 
Worm, Carraway, Canary. 

Seeds, Canary and Carraway 20 

Seeds, other 20 

Semaphore Wire 25 

Senna, in leaves Free 

Sesame, Seed Oil 20 

Settlers' Effects— Wearing Apparel, Household 
Furniture, Professional Books, Implements 
and Tools of Trade, occupation or employ- 
iiiMit, which the settler has had in actual use 
fur at least six months before removing to 
Canada ; not to include machinery or live 
stock, or articles imported for use in any ; 
manufactory, establishment, or for sale ; pro- 
vided that any dutiable article entered as- 
Settlers' Effects shall not be sold or other- •. 
wise disposed of without payment of duty 
until two years actual use in Canada. Pro- 
vided that under regulations to be made by 
the Minister of Customs, live stock, when 
imported in Manitoba or the North West 
Territory by intending settlers shall be free, 
until otherwise ordered by the Governor in 

Council Fre© 

Sewer Pipes, glazed or unglazed 20 

Sewing Maohuies, whole, or heads or parts of 

heads of Sewing Rlachines, ... $2. each and 20 
Sewing Machines, parts of, viz. :— Stands and 
table tops, imported separately . stands to be 
treated as castings, and woodwork as manu- 
factures of wood, both 25 

Shawls, Woollen, wholly or in part worsted, 
hair Alpaca goat, or other like animals.... 

7i cts. per lb. and 20 

Shawls, Paisley and Cashmere, if not composed 

chiefly of silk 20 

Shawls, Indian or Paramatta 20 

Shawls,Silk 30 

Shawls, other 20 

Shellac Varnish, $1.90 per gaL 

Shells, manufactured 20 

Shingles 20 

Sheet Music, 6 cts. per lb. 

Sheet Iron, No. 17 guage or thinner 

Sheet Iron, thicker than 17 guage 

Ships, and all other vessels built in a foreign 
country, whether steam or sailing vessels, on 
application for Canadian register, on the fair 
market value of the hull, machinery and all 

appurtenances 10 

Ships, repairs on 10 

Shirts, Cotton, woven or made on frames 30 



12* 



BRITISH NOBTH A MEB I CA. ^ "^^1™ .^^Z '' 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 92 Tariff of Customs. 



[1881 



ZmArptT: LOVELL'S INTERMEDIATE aEOGRAPHT. 



30 



15 



iShirts, Drawers and Hosiery, Wool, wholly or 
in part, worsted, hair of Alpaca goat or other 

like animals, 7^ cts. per lb. and 20 

Shirtings, Cotton, checked and striped, 

2 cts. per sq. yd. and 15 
Shirt Fronts, Collars and Culfs, Paper, Linen 

or Cotton 30 

Shoes and Boot^, leather and rubber 25 

Shoemakers' Ink 25 

Shoe Linings, twilled Cotton, 1 c. per sq. yd. and 15 

Shoe Linings, colored Jeanettes, , 

2 c. per sq. yd. and 15 

Shot Lead , 25 

Shot Guns, not elsewhere specified. 20 

Show Cases, of any material 35 

Show Card-s or Bills 30 

Shovels and Spades 30 

Shoulders and Sides, fresh, salted, dried or 

smocked, 2 cts. per lb. 

Shrubs and Trees, ornamental, shade and fruit. 20 

Silex or Crystallized Quartz Free 

Silicate of Soda , Free 

Silicias. plain or beetled, and Casbans 20 

Printed 20 

Silk, raw, or as reeled from the cocoon, not 
being doubled, twisted or advanced in manu- 
facture in any way, silk cocoons and silk wasteFree 

Silk Twist and Sewing Silk 25 

Silk Umbrellas and Parasols 30 

Silk Velvets, and all Manufactures of Silk, of 
which Silk is the component part of chief 

value 

Silk, in the gum, not more advanced than 
singles, tram, and thrown organzine, and raw 

spun silk not colored 

Siik— Manufactures of, embrace glac6, gros 
grain, ducape, barathea, Cachmsre, Gros de 
Naples, black and colored ; black and colored 
Turquoise, satins, sarsenets. Persians, pop- 
lins, and all other piece goods of which Silk 
lathe component part of chief value ; ail Silk 
clothing, silk u.mbrellaH and parasols, velvets, 
terries, chenille?, ribbons, silk plush, hat 
bauds, velvet ribbons, silk braids, fringe^, 
laces, trimmings, tassels, lace mitts, shawls, 
hosiery and underclothing, ties, scarfs, howa, 
ferrets, handkerchiefs, Prussian bindings, 
sofa gimp, orris lace, float lace, mantillas or 
jackets, boot and stay laces, silk warp Para- 
matta, silk tapestry, silk warp, alpaca, &c . . . 
Silver, rolled, aud German Silver, in sheets. . . 
Silver or Gold Coins (except United States 

silver coin) Free 

Silver Leaf, for painters and gilders 25 

Silver Plated Ware 39 

Silver Plate Glass 25 

Skates, of all kinds 30 

Skins, undressed, dried, salted or pickled — Free 

Slates for rooting 25 

Slates, ^chool and Writing, and Porcelain and 

Drawing Slates 25 

Slate Mantels 30 

Slate slabs, square or in special shapes 25 

Sleighs 30 

Snuff and Manufactured Tobacco 

25c. per lb. and 
Soap, common brown and yellow, not per- 
fumed, li per lb. 

Soap, common soft and liquid, not perfumed.. 

Soap, Castile and white, 2c. per lb. 

Soap, perfumed and toilet 30 

Soap, saddlers', and silver soap 20 

Soda Ash Free 

Soda, Caustic Free 

Soda, Silicate of Free 

Soil Pipes, cast iron 25 

Spades and Shovels 30 

Spanish or Esparto Grass, and other grasses 
and pulp of, for the manufacture of paper. . Free 

Spectacles and Eye Glasses 20 

Spelter, in blocks or pigs 10 

Sperm Oil 20 

Spices, Ginger and Spices of all kinds (except 
Mace and Nutmegs), unground 20 



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Spices as /^bove, ground 

Spices, Nutmegs and Mace 

Spikes and Nails, cut |c. per lb. and 

Spikes and Nails, wrought or pressed, whether 

galvanized or not ?c. per lb. and 

Spikes and Nails, composition and sheathing. . 

Spirits of Turpentine 20 

Spirits and Strong Waters, not having been 
sweetened or mixed with any article so that 
the degree of strenght thereof cannot be as- 
certained by Sykes' Hydrometer, for every 
Imperial Gallon of the strength of proof by 
such Hydrometer, and so in proportion for 
any greater or less strength than a gallon, 
vix. : Geneva Gin, Rum, Whiskey and unen- 
umerated articles of like kinds, 

%\.Z1\ perl. G. 

Spirits, Brandy, $1.45 per I. G. 

Spirits, Whiskey, Geneva Gin and Rum, 

fl.32^perl. G. 
Spirits, Old Tom Gin, in bulk, $1.32^ per I. G. 
Spirits, sweetened or mixed so that the degree 
of strength cannot be ascertained as afore- 
said, viz. :— Rum-shrub, Cordials, Scheidam 
Schnapps, Tafia, Bitters, and unenumerated 

articles of like kind, $1.90 per I. G. 

Spirits, Strong Waters, imported into Canada 
mixed with any ingredient or ingredients, 
and although thereby coming under the de- 
nomination of Patent Medicines, Tinctures, 
Essences, Extracts, or any other denomina- 
tion not elsewhere specified shall be never- 
theless deemed spirits or strong waters and 

subject to same duty, f 1.90 per I. G. 

Spirits and Strong Waters, not elsewhere spe- 
cified, $1.90 per I. G. 

Sponges 

Spokes, Hubs, Felloes, rough or sawn only — 
Spokes, Hubs, Felloes, manufactured of wood. 

Springs, Tacks and Brads 30 i 

Starch. Corn Starch, and all preparations hav- i 

ing the quality of starch, 2 cts. per lb. ; 

Stationery of all kinds, not elsewhere specified. 20 \ 
The following articles, not specially named 
in the tariff, may be classed as stationery, 
viz. :— Penholders and pencil cases of 
all kinds, paper binders aud fasteners 
(metal>, pencil sharpeners, mucilage, 
paper weights and slips, copying pencils, 
inkstands (except electroplated), notarial 
seals, philosophical and mathematical 
instruments,- drawing pens, tape mea- 
sures, ink powder, parclmient, chalks and 
crayons, India and China ink, quills and 
quiil and i-teel pens, ivory knives and 
folders, wafers and stamps, slate pencils, 
juvenile and all water colors for artists, 
pink tape, pastilles, globes, rulers, pen- 
trays, L:ev ring and chains. 
Steel in Ingot;s, Bars, Sheets and Coils, and 
railway Bars, or Rails and Fish-plates, to 

January 1st, 1882 Free 

Steel, Locomotive Tires, and "Bessemer" 

Steel in rough 10 

Steel, all manufactures of, not elsewhere spe^ 

cified .. 20 

Steel and Iron, all manufactures of, not else- 
where specified 20 

Steel Wire, galvanized or not 15 

Steel Plates 20 

Steel in coils, such as imported for the manu- 
facture of Screws and Rake Teeth, is free 
until January 1st, 1882, but if cut to special 
length, or bent to shape, is dutiable as manu- 
facture of steel 20 

Steel Mould Boards, Land Slides, and Shares 
for Ploughs, cut to form, not moulded or 

bored Free 

Steel Sheets, of all kinds cut to shape, but not 
moulded or bored, " as they come from the 
roller and shears," free as sheet steel until 
January 1st, 1882. This includes saw blanks. Free 
Steelyards, to be included in the item " scales, 
balances, and weighing beams " 30 



/oZlZTlVLo., LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 93 Tariff of Customs 



[1881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGEAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price 81.50. 



Stereotypes and Electrotypes of Standard 

books, except those of Advertising books, 

almanacs and sheets 10 

Stereotypes and Electrotypes for Commercial 

Blanks and Advertisements 20 

Stick extract, or confection, .. 1 ct. per lb, and 20 
Stone, Burr, in blocks, rough or unmanufac- 
tured, and not bound into millstones Free 

Stone, Rough, Freestone, Sandstone, and all 
other building stone except Marble from the 
quarry not hammered or chidelled (13 cubic 

ft. to ion), $1 per ton. 

Stone, Waterline or Cement Stone, ^1 per ton. 
Stone, Dressed Freestone and all other build- 
ing stone except marble, and all manufac- 
tures of stone or granite 20 

Stone, Lithographic, not engraved 20 

Stone— Grindstones, $2 per ton. 

Stoves and other Iron Castings, not el»ewhere 

specified 25 

Stravr 20 

Straw Hats 25 

Straw Board, not Mill Board 20 

St ids, Shirt or Collar, of all kinds 20 

Sugar, above No. 14 Dutch Standard in color, 

1 ct. per lb. and 35 
Including Export duty or other Govern- 
ment tax. 
Sugar, equal to No. 9, not above No. 14 Dutch 

Standard, 2 ct. per lb. and 30 

Including Export duty or other Govern- 
ment tax. 

Sugar, below No. 9 Dutch Standard, 

ict. per lb. and 30 
Including Export duty or other Govern- 
ment tax. 
Provided that the ad valorem duty shall be- 
levied and collected on Sugar and Melado, 
when imported direct from the count; ; 
of growth and production, upon the fair 
mai'ket value thereof at the place of pur- 
chase, without any addition for the co.st 
of hogsheads or other packages, or other 
charges and expenses prior to shipment, 
anything contained in Sect. 34 of Act 40 
Vic, Cap. 10, to the contrary notwith- 
standing, the said section nevertheless 
remaining in force as to regulations to be 
made under it in cases where the Sugar 
or Melado is not imported direct from the 
country of growth or production. 
Sugar Candy, brown or white, and Confection- 
ery, 1 ct. per lb. and 35 

Sugar, Grape or Glucose, to be classed and 
rated for duty as Sugar according to grade by 
Dutch Standard in color. 

Sulphur, in roll or flour Free 

Sumac, Extract of . 20 

Sumac, tanning article in a crude state Free 

Sunday School Cards or Devotional Cards.— 
No exception can be made from the item 

*' printed, lithographed, etc., cards " 30 

Superphosphates, or manufactured Manure. .. 20 
Surgical Instruments and Dental Instruments, 

wholly or in part of steel 20 

Syrup, Cane Juice, Refined Syrup, Sugar-house 
Syrup, Syrup of Sugar, Syrup of Molasses 

and Sorghum | ct. per lb. and 30 

Melado, Concentrated Melado, Concen- 
trated Cane Juice, Concentrated Mo- 
lasses, Concentrated Beet-root Juice, and 



Concrete, 



I ct. per lb. and 30 



Molasses, if used for refining, clarifying or 
rectifying purposes or for the manufac- 
ture of sugar, when imported direct from 

the country of growth or production 25 

Including Export duty or other Govern- 
ment lax. 

Molasses, for same purposes, when not im- 
ported direct from country of growth or 

production 30 

Including Export duty or other Govern- 
ment tax. 

Molasses, when not so used, when imported 









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direct from country of growth or produc- 
tion ■ 

Including Export duty or other Govern- 
ment tax. 
Molasses, when not imported direct from 

the country of growth or production 

Including Expoit duty or other Govern- 
ment tax. 

Syrups, Gluco.~»e i ct. per lb. and .35 

Scythes. Steel of all kinds 30 

Tack.«, Brads and Sprigs 30 

Tafia (see Spirits), $1-90 per I. G. 

'J'ails, undressed Free 

Tallow, let. per lb, 

Tampico, white and black Free 

Tanners' Bark Free 

Tanning or Dyeing Articles, in a crude state, 
used in dyeing or tanning, not elsewhere 

specified Free 

Tapers, wax, unenumerated 20 

Tapioca 20 

Tar, pine . Fre» 

Tar and Pitch, coal 10 

Tea, black, 2 cts. per lb. and 10 

Tea, green and Japan, 3 cts- per lb. and 10 

Tea, when purchased in U . S., additional 10 

Teasels Free 

Tents and Awnings 25 

Terra Japonica Frea 

Thimbles of all kinds 20 

Thread Cotton, sewing, on spools 20 

Thread, Cotton, sewing, in hanks 12^ 

Thread, Linen 20 

Ticking for Tents, 2 cts. per sq. yd. and 15 

Tiles, Drain and Drain Pipes, and Sewer Pipes, 

glazed or unglazed 20 

Timber and Lumber, Planks and Boards sawn, 
of Boxwood, Cherry, Walnut, Chestnut, Ma- 
hogany, Pitch-pine, Rosewood, Sandalwood, 
Spanish Cedar, Oak, Hickory and White- 
wood, notshapen, planed or otherwise manu- 
factured Fre& 

Timber and Lumber not elsewhere specified. . 20 
Tin, in Blocks, Pigs, Bars, Plates and Sheets,. . .10 
Tin, all manufactures, not elsewhere specified 25 
Tinman's Trinunings, to be classed as manu- 
factures of tin, viz. :— Spouts, handles, knobs 

and ornamental articles 25 

Tinware, stamped, and japaimed ware 25 

Tin-plates, not specially shapen or cut from 

original sheets as manufactured 10 

Tobacco, manufactured, and Simff 

25 cts. per lb. and 12^ 
Tobacco, manufactured for excise purposes 

under conditions of Act 31 Vic. .Cap. 51 Free 

Toilet and Tooth powders, and other Perfumed 
Preparations for Mouth, Hair and Skin .... 

Tomatoes 30 cts. per bush. 

Tomatoes, canned. 2 cts. per lb. 

Tools, Carpenters', Coopers', Cabinetmakers', 
and all other mechanics' Tools, including 
files, edge tools of every description, axes, 

scythes, and saws of every description 

The term Tools, is held to include mower and 
reaper knives and cutter bars ; also awls of 
all kinds. 
Tooth and Toilet Powders, and other washes , 

Tortoise and other Shells Free 

Travellers' BaggagCj under regulations to be 

prescribed by M inister of Customs Free 

Trees, Fruit, Shade, LawTi and Ornamental .. . ' 20 

Treenails Free 

Tripoli . . 20 

Trunks, Satchels, Valises and Carpet Bags ... . 30 
Tubs, Pails, Churns, and other manufactures 

of Wood, not elsewhere specified 25 

Turmeric Free 

Turpentine, raw or crude Free 

Turpentine, Spirits of 20 

Turtles Free 

Tweeds... 7^ cts. per lb. and 26 

Twine, Sail, when to be used for boats' or 

ships' sails 5 

Twine, Flax 25 



3a 



30 



30 



BRITISH NORTH AMERICA. 



A New Edition, Price $3 
Montreal, 1881. 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 94 Tariff of Customs. 



[1881^ 



MrT™'ple65: LOVELL^S INTEKMEDIATE GEOGEAPHT, 



Twine, Cotton 25 

Twines, of all kinds 25 

Type, for printing 20 

TypeMotal 10 

Umbrellas, Cotton 20 

Umbrellas, Silk 30 

Union Collar Cloth Paper, in sheets, not 

shapon 10 

Valentines and Christmas Cards 25 

Valises, Trunks, Satchels and Carpet Bags 30 

Varnish, black and bright, for ships' use Free 

Varnish, not elsewhere specified 

20 cts. per I. G. and 20 

Varnish, Shellac fl.90 per gal. 

Varnish includes Lacquer and Japan Spirit 
Varnish. 
Vasseline, Lubricating and such like Oils, not 
to be classed as products of Petroleum, but 

as unenumerated 20 

Vegetables, Potatoes 10 cts. per bush. 

Vegetables, Sweet Potatoes 20 

Vegetables, Tomatoes ..30 cts. per bush. 

Vegetables, Tomatoes, canned.... 2 cts. per lb. 

Vegetables, all others 20 

Vegetable Fibres, natural, not produced by 

any chemical process Free 

Velvet, Silk 30 

Velvet, Cotton 20 

Veneers of Wood and Ivory sawn or split only, 

not to include scale boards for cheese Free 

Verdigris or Sub-Acetate of Copper, dry Free 

Vermicelli and Maccaroni 20 

Vinegar 12 cts. perL G. 

Vices 30 

Vitriol, Blue Free 

Volatile or Essential Oils, for manufacturing 

purposes. 20 

"Wadding, Cotton (unbleached) 2 cts per lb. and 15 

"Waggons 30 

Wall Paper 30 

Walking Sticks 25 

Walnuts 20 

Walnut Lumber, Plank and Board, sawn, not 

shaped Free 

Warp, Cotton, bleached, dyed or colored 

3 cts. per lb. and 15 
Warp, Cotton, not bleached, dyed or colored. . 

2 cts. per lb. and 15 

Washers, Bolts and Rivets, iron 30 

Waste, Cotton, Linen, Jute, Hemp and Paper 
of all kinds, fit only for manufacture of 

paper Free 

Watches and Watch Cases .. . 25 

Watch Movements and Actions 20 

Waters, Aerated and Mineral 20 

Waters, Cologne, and Perfumed Spirits, in 
bottles or flasks, not weighing more than 

four ounces each 40 

Waters, Cologne, and Perfumed Spirits, im- 
ported in bottles, flasks or any other pack- 
ages, weighing more than four ounces 

$1.90 per I. G. and 30 
Water-Lime Stone or Cement Stone.fl per ton 

Whalebone, unmanufactured Free 

Whalebone, manufactures of 20 

Whale Oil. in Casks from on shipboard, and in 

the condition in which it is first landed Free 

Wheat 15 cts. per bush. 

Wheat Flour 50 cts, per bbl. 

Wheels, Wood Spokes, Hubs and Felloes, 

finished 25 

Wheels, if put up 30 

Wheels, Car (iron) 25 

Wheelbarrows and like articles 30 

Whips 25 

Whip-gut or Catgut, unmanufactured Free 

Whiskey (see " Spirits ") $1,32^ per L G. 

White Lead and Red Lead, dry 5 

White-wood, lumber, plank and board, not 

shaped Free 

Whiting or Whitening Free 

Wigan Stout , 20 

Willow, for basket makers Free 

Willow and Osier Furniture 35 



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Willow-work— Osier or Willow work, lined or 
unlined, furnished or unfurnished 25 

Woven, Checked and Striped Cottons to be 

rated at 1 ct- persq. yd. and 16 

The same, if part Wool — 7^ cts. per lb. and 20 
Plain or Fancy Union, or All-wool, usually 
invoiced as " Costume Cloth," but which 
are really Flannels or Tweeds, to be rated 
at 7i cts. per lb. and 20 

Winceys— All previous Circulars issued by the 
Department prior to 18th September, 1879, 
regarding " Winceys," were cancelled, and 
in future the word "Wincey" is not to be 
accepted as an indication of the true material 
of which the goods are made. 

Wines of all kinds, except Sparkling Wines, 
including Ginger, Orange, Lemon, Straw- 
berry, Raspberry Elder and Currant, contain- 
ing 26 per cent, or less of spirit, of strength 
of proof by Sykes' Hydrometer, imported in 
wood or bottles (6 quarts or 12 pints to I. G.) 
25 cts. per I. G. 
And for each degree of strength of spirit in 
excess of 26 per cent, until it reaches 40 
per cent. ..3 cts perl. G. for each degree. 

And in addition thereto 

All liquors imported under the name of 
Wines, and containing more than 40 per 
cent, of spirit ef the strength of proof by 
Sykes' Hydrometer, shall be rated as un- 
enumerated spirits. 
Champagne and all other Sparkling Wines, 
in bottles containing each not more than 

one quart and more than one pint 

$3 per doz. btls. 
Champagne containing not more than one 

pint and more than ^ pint 

f 1.50 per doz. btls. 

Champagnes containing not more than ^ pint 

75 cts. per doz. btls. 

Wines, bottles containing more than onp quart 
each, shall pay, in addition to J3.00 per dozen 
bottles, at the rate of $1.50 per Imperial Gal- 
lon on the quantity in excess of one quart 
per bottle, " the quart and pint in each case 
being old Wine measure ; " and in addition 
to the above specific duty, an ad valorem 
duty of 80 

Wire, Iron and Steel, tinned and coppered, 
galvanized or not Ifi 

Wire, Iron, manufactures of, not elsewhere 
specified 25 

Wire, Brass and Copper 10 

W^ire Rods, rolled round, in coils under half 
an inch in diameter 10 

Wire Rigging for ships and vessels Free 

Wire-work, ornamental. Iron, Semaphore and 
Fence Wire . 25 

Wire Rope 25 

Wood Furniture ... 35 

Wood, Lumber and Timber, not elsewhere spe- 
cified, to include lumber and timber of the 
kinds otherwise free, when cut to special 
lengths— i.e., less than the ordinary commer- 
cial lengths 20 

Wood Manufactures— Osier or willow work, 
lined or unlined, furnished or unfurnished, 
so considered 26 

Wood, and manufactures of, not elsewhere 
specified 25 

Wood, Logs, and round and unmanufactured 
timber, not elsewhere specified Free 

Wooden-ware, Pails, Tubs, Churns, Brooms, 
Brushes, and other manufactures of wood, 
not elsewhere specified 25 

Woodenware, Hubs, Spokes, Felloes, and parts 
of wheels, rough hewn or sawn only 15 

Wool, unmanufactured, hair of Alpaca goat 
and other like animals, not elsewhere speci- 
fied Freel 

Wool and Woollens, manufactured, composed 
wholly or in part of Wool, Worsted, hair of 
Alpaca goat or other like animals, viz. :— j 
Shawls, Blankets and Flannels of every de-' 



.oZltrM^VLo.. LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 95 Tariff of Customs. 



[1881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGEAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price $1.50. 



gcription, Cloths, Doeskins, Cassimeres, 
Tweeds, Coatings, Overcoatings, Cloakings, 
Felt Cloth of every description, not elsewhere 
specitied, Horse-collar Cloth, Yarn, Knitting 
Yarn, Fingering Yarn, Worsted Yarn under 
No. 30, Knitted Goods, viz. -.—Shirts, Drawers 
and Hosiery of every description. . . . ... ..... 

7i cts. per lb. and 20 
Wool and Woollens — Clothing ready-made, 
Wearing Apparel of every description, in- 
cluding Cloth Caps, composed wholly or in 
part of wool, worsted, hair of Alpaca goat or 
other like animals, made up or manufactured 
■wholly or in part by the tailor, seamstress, or 
the manufacturer, except knitted goods. . . . 

10 cts. per lb. and ad valorem 25 
Wool and Woollens— All manufactures of, com- 
posed wholly or in part of wool, worsted, 
hair of Alpaca goat or other like animals, 

not otherwise provided for . 20 

Wool Manufactures, not otherwise provided 
for :— Orleans. Alpacas, Lustres, Cobourgs, 
Baratheas, Balmoral Crapes, Persian Cords, 
Kussell Cords, Twills, Moreens, Paramattas 
' (not silk warp), Henriettas, Figured Alpacas, 
Debaiges, Muslin Delaines, French Delaines 
and French Merinoes, Cashmeres, Cloth 
Table Covers and Piano Covers, Victoria 
Table Covers, Bullion Fringe, Fancy Wool 
Fringe, Mohair Braid, Llama Braid, Russian 
Braid, Black Indiana Shawls, Paisley Shawls 
unless the largest component part be silk, 
Bunting, and all kinds of Bradford Dress 

Goods 20 

Wool, Class one, viz.: Leicester, Cotswold, Lin- 
colnshire, Down Combing Wools, and other 
like combing wools such as are grown In 

Canada 3 cts. per lb. 

Woollen Hosiery, held to comprise men's, 
■women's and children's Lambs-wool, Cash- 
mere and Merino Shirts and Drawers, Wool 
Scarfs, .Murtlers, Cravats, Clouds, Handker- 
chiefs, Collarettes, Cardigan Jackets, Polkas, 
Knitted Shawls, Vests, "Cross-overs," Chest 
Protectors, Knitted Mantles, Petticoats, 
Wool Mitts, Cuffs, Gaiters, Boots and 

Bootees 7^^ cts. per lb. and 20 

Woollen Kags Free 

Woollen and Cotton Netting, for Boots, Shoes 

and Gloves 10 

Woollen Imitation Sealskin. 7^ cts. per lb. and 20 
Worsted Plush, for upholstering purposes. ... 20 

Wrapping Paper, manilla, brown or straw 20 

Writing Ink 25 

Wrought Iron, Forgings and parts of, for Mills 
and Locomotives— parts weighing 25 lbs. or 

more — 20 

Yarns, Knitting Cotton, not bleached, dyed or 

colored 2 cts. per lb. and 15 

Yarns, Hosiery, Cotton, not bleached, dyed or 

colored 2 cts. per lb. and 15 

Yarns, Cotton, all others under No. 40 not 

bleached, dyed or colored .2 cts. per lb. and 15 
Yarns, Cotton, knitting, hosiery and all others, 
if bleached, dyed or colored. 3 cts. per lb. and 15 

Yarns, Wool, Knitting 7| cts. per lb. and 20 

Yarns, Wool, Fingering 7^ cts. per lb. and 20 

Yarns, Worsted, under No. 30, 7^ cts. per lb. and 20 

Yarns, Coir Free 

Yeast 20 

Yellow Metal, in Bolts,Bars, and for sheathing. Free 

Zinc, in pigs, blocks and sheets 10 

Zinc, seamless Drawn Tube 10 

Zinc, manufactures of, not elsewhere specified. 25 

All goods not enumerated in this Act or any other 
Act as charged with any duty of Customs and not 
declared free of duty by this Act or some unrepealed 
Act or provision, shall be charged "with a duty of 
twenty per cent, ad valorem, when imported into 
Canada, or taken out of warehouse for consumption 
therein. 



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The following articles shall he prohibited to he im- 
ported under a penalty of two hundred dollars, 
together with the forfeiture of the parcel or pack- 
age of goods in which the same may be found, viz.: 

Books, printed papers, drawings, paintings, prints, 
photographs or representations of any kind of a 
treasonable or seditious, or of an immoral or in- 
decent character. 

Coin, base or counterfeit. 

The following articles, being the natural products or 
the manufactures of the colony of Newfoundland, 
are exempted from Customs duty when imported 
into Canada, viz.: 

Fish, fresh, dried, salted or smoked. 

Fish Oil and all products of Fish. 

Seal Oil. 

Animals of all kinds. 



EXCISE DUTIES, &c. 

1. That any party in whose favor a license is 
granted to have aiid use a chemical still, shall, 
upon receiving the said license, pay to the Collec- 
tor of Inland Revenue the sura of ten dollars. 

2. That any party in whose favor a license for 
manufacturing Tobacco wholly or in part from 
foreign leaf is granted, shall pay therefor to the 
Collector of Internal Revenue the sum of seventy- 
five dollars. 

3. That any party in whose favor a license for 
manufacturing Tobacco exclusively from Canadian 
leaf is granted, shall pay therefor to the Collector 
of Inland Revenue the sum of fifty dollars. 

4. That any party in whose favor a license for 
manufacturing in bond for exportation is granted, 
shall pay therefor to the Collector of Inland Rev- 
enue the sum of three hundred dollars, 

5 That any party in "whose favor a license to 
have an Excise Bonding Warehouse is granted, 
shall pay to the Collector of Inland Revenue for 
one such Warehouse the sum of forty dollars, and 
for each additional Warehouse the sum of twenty 
dollars. . , ^ 

6. That as respects the iuties of Excise on 
Spirits : 

(a.) When the material used in the manufacture 
thereof .onsists of not less than ninety per cent, by 
weight of raw or unmalted grain, on every gallon of 
the strength of proof by Sykes' Hydrometer, and 
so in proportion for any greater or less strength 
than the strength of proof, and for every less quan- 
tity than a gallon, one dollar. 

(b.) When manufactured exclusively from malted 
barley taken to the distillery in bond and on which 
no duty of Customs or Excise has been paid, on 
every gallon of the strength of proof by Sykes* 
Hydrometer, and so in proportion for any greater 
or less strength, and for any less quantity than a 
gallon, one dollar and two cents. 

(c.) When manufactured exclusively from molas- 
ses or sugar taken to the distillery in bond, and on 
which no duty of Customs has been paid, on every 
gallon of the strength of proof by Sykes' Hydrom- 
eter, and so in proportion for any greater or less 
strength, and for any less quantity than a gallon, 
one dollar and three cents. 

'( . That as respects the duties of Excise on manu- 
factured Tobacco, the said duties shall be as fol- 
lows : 

On manufactured Tobacco and Snuff of all 
kinds, except Cigars, made in whole or in part from 
foreign or imported leaf Tobacco and containing 
not less than ten per cent, by weight of moisture, 
and so in proportion for any greater or less degree 
of moisture, on every pound or less quantity than a 
pound, twenty cents. 

On Cigars made in whole or in part from foreign 
or imported leaf Tobacco and containing not less 
than ten per cent, by weight of moisture, and so on 



BHITISH NORTH A3IJEIiICA.^''lZT,:^:7'' 



1881] 



Dominion of Canada 96 Tariff of Customs. 



[1881 



Mr4T'plS^ LO YELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY 



ill proportion for every greater or less degree of 
moisture, on every pound or loss quantity than a 
pound,. /bWy cents. 

Ox RlANUFAcruKED TOBACCO of all kinds (ex- 
capt Cigars and common Civnada Twist), when made 
solely from Tobacco grown in Canada and in a 
mauufaolory where no imported or foreign Tobacco 
is used or kept, and containing not loss than ten per 
cent, of moiature, and so in proportion for every 
greater or less degree of moisture, on every pound 
or less quantity tlian a Y>(y\xi\il, fourteen cents. 

Ox CiGAlis made solely from Tobacco grown in 
Canada, and made in a manuiactory where no for- 
eign or imported Tobacco is used or kept, and con- 
taining not less than ten per cent, of moisture, and 
BO in proportion for every greater or less degree of 
moisture, on every pound or less quantity than a 
pound, thirty cents. 

8. That as respects the duties of Excise on Vik- 
eqar: 

Vinegar containing six per cent, of acetic acid, 
the strength to be determined by such tests as may 
from time to time be established by Orders in Coun- 
cil, and so in proportion for any greater or less 
Strength, on every gallon or less than a gallon, 
four cents. 

9. That as respects the duty of Excise ox 
Methylated Spirits : 

Methylated Spirits being composed of alcohol 
mixed with wood naphtha iu such proportions, 
and subject to such regulations, as may from time to 
time be made by the Treasury Board, there shall be 
paid a duty of fifteen cents for every gallon of the 
strength of proof, and so in proportion for every 
greater or less strength, and for every less quantity 
than a gallon, 

10. That any provisions imposing any new duty, 
or making any alteration in the mode of calculating 
any such duty by which the amount thereof may ba 
increased or diminished, shall come into force im- 
mediately on the day of passing of the Act making 
such alterations, and shall apply to and the duties 
hereby imposed shall be payable on all Spirits and 
TobaccOj Vinegar, Fermented Beverages or Methy- 
lated Spirits, distilled, manufactured or made, or 
taken out of bond for consumption on and after the 
said day, and such alterations as aforesaid shall 
apply to and the duties hereby imposed shall ba 
payable on all malt held by any brewer, maltster, 
distiller, or other person on the said day, or manu- 
factured or made thereafter, aui the duties hereby 
made paj^able on licenses shall be payable only on 
licenses issued after the said day, existing licenses 
remaining in force during the time for which they 
were granted. 

All goods manufactured in bond shall, if taken 
out of bond for consumption in Canada, be subject 
to duties of Excise equal to the duties of Customs 
to which they would be subject if imported from 
Great Britain and entered for consumption in Can- 
ada ; and whenever any article not the produce of 
Canada, upon which a duty of Excise would be 
levied if produced in Canada, is taken into a 
Bonded Manufactory, the difference between the 
duty of Excise to which it wouui be so liable and 
the Customs duty which would be levied on such 
articles if imported and entered for consumption, 
Shall be mid as duty of Excise when it is taken into 
the Bonded Manufactory. 

Inspection Pee on Petroleum : 5 cts. per barrel if 
not more than 50 gallons ; over 50 gallons, 5 cents 
extra for every 60 gallons ; not more than 10 gal- 
lons, Scents. 

LIST OF WAREHOUSINC PORTS. 



Amherstburg 

Banie 

Belleville 

Berlin 

Brantford 



province of ONTARIO. 

Brockville 

Chatham 

Clifton 

Cobourg 

Colborne 



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Colllngwood 

Cornwall 

Cramahe 

Darlington 

Dover 

Duiidas 

Dunnville 

Elgin 

Fort Erie 

Gait 

Gauanoque 

Goderich 

Guelph 

Hamilton 

Ingersol 

Kincardine 

Kingston 

Leamington 

Lindsay 

London 

Morrisburg 

Kapanee 

Newcastle 

Niagara 

Oakville 

Oshawa 



Owen Sound 

Ottawa 

Paris 

Pembroke 

Peterboro' 

Pictou 

Port Credit 

Port Hope 

Port Kyerse 

Prescott 

Prince Arthur's Ld'g. 

Queenston 

Sarnia 

Sault Ste. Marie 

Simcoe 

Stratford 

St. Catharin 

St. Marys 

Toronto 

Trenton 

Walkerton 

'Wallaceburg 

Whitby 

Windsor 

Woodstock 



province OF QUEBEC 



Coaticooke 

Gasp6 

Montreal 

Magdalen Islands 

New Carlisle 

Perc6 

Quebec 

Kichmond 

Rimouski 

proyince 

Bathurst 

Buctouche 

Campbellton 

Cainpobello 

Caraquette 

Chatham 

Dalhousie 

Dorchester 

Fredericton 

Grand Falls 

Edmunston 

Hillsborough 

Moncton 

proyince 
Advocate Harbor 
Amherst 
Annapolis 
Antigonishe 
Arrichat 
Bear Itiver 
Baddeck 
Barrington 
Bridgetown 
Cornwallis 
Digby 
Guysboro' 
Great Bras d'Or 
Halifax 
Hastings 
Kentville 
Lahave 
Liverpool 
Londonderry 
Locke Port 
Lunenburg 
Mahone Bay 
Maitland 



Rouse's Point 
St. Armand 
St. Hyacintho 
Sherbrooke 
Sorel, 
Stanstead 
St. Johns 
Three Rivers 

OF new BRUNSWICK. 

McAdams Junction 

Newcastle 

Bichibucto 

Richmond Station 

Sackville 

Shediac 

St. Andrews 

St. George 

St. John 

St. Stephens 

Tracadie 

W^est Isle 

Woodstock 

OF NOVA SCOTIA. 

Margaretsville 

New Glasgow 

North Sydney 

Parsborough 

Pictou 

Point Brul6 

Port George 

Port Gilbert 

Port Hawkesburj 

Port Hood 

Port M edway 

Port William 

Pugwash 

Shelbourne 

St. Anns 

St. Peters 

Sydney 

Tatamagouche 

Truro 

Wallace 

W^ey mouth 

Windsor 

"Yarmouth 



BRITISH COLUMBIA. 

Burrards Inlet Stickeen 

New W^estminster \ ictoria 

PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND. 

Charlottetown Summerside 

Georgetown 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price $1.50. 



Postal Guide for the 97 Dominion of Canada. 



S^Sim'' LOVELL'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHIES. 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MOITTEEAL.C 



P'OST^Xj G-TJIDE 

FOR THE 

DOMINION OF CANADA. 



Hon. John O'Connor, Q.C, Postmaster-General. 
William Henry Griffin, JJeputy Po.stniaster-Geneial 
Horatio A spie'y Wicksteed, Accounlant. 
"William Henry Smitlison, Assistant Accountant. 
John Cuiiningliam Stewart, Superintendent Savings 

Bank Braiuih. 
William Fraser Forsyth, Superintendent Money 

Order Branch. 
John AshworUi, Cashier. 
William White, Secretaiy. 
William Dawson I^eSueur, Assistant Secretary. 

INSPECTORS. 

John Dewe, Chief Inspector, Ottawa. 

C. J. Macdonald, in charge of Nova Scotia Division, 
Halifax. 

A. A. Macdonald (Postmaster, Charlottetovvn), in 
charge of P. E. Island Division, Charlottetovvn. 

John McI\Iillan, in cliarge of New Brunswick Divi- 
sion. St. John. 

W. G. Sheppard, in charge of Quebec Division, 
. Quebec. 

G. A. iiourgeois, in charge of Three Rivers Division, 
Tlireeliivers 

E. F. Iving, in charge ol Montreal Division, Mont- 
real- 

T. P. French, in charge of Ottawa Division, Ottawa. 

6. E. Griffin, in charge of Kingston Division, Iving- 
ston. 

M. Sweetnani, in charge of TorontoDivision,Toronto 

Daniel Spry, in charge of Barrie Division, Barrie. 

Robert. W. Barker, in charge of London Division, 
London. 

Robert Wallace, in charge of British Columbia Divi- 
sion, Victoria. 

Wallace W. Mcljcod, Assistant Inspector, in charge 
of Manitoba and N. W. Territory Division, Win- 
nipeg. 

LETTKR RATES, ETC. 

The rate of postage on a letter posted within the 
Dominion of Canada, for transmission by mail to 
any place in Canada, is 3 cents per half ounce 
weight ; but the Statute provides thai this rate must 
be prei)aid by Postage Stamp at the time of posting 
the lettur. 

Any such letter posted wholly unpaid (or not pre- 
paid one full rate of 3 cents) cannot be forwarded 
to its destination, but will be sent to the Dead 
Letter Ottice, by tirst mail, for return to the writer. 

Letters as aforesaid posted in Canada, and atl- 
dressed to places in Canada, when weighing more 
than half an ounce, and liable therefore to two or 
more rates of postage, will be transmitted by mail 
to destination, though not fully prepaid, if as nmch 
as one full rate of 3 cents has been prepaid thereoji 
by Postage Stamp ; and will in such cases be for- 
warded cliarged with double the amoujitof deticient 
postage not prepaid. Thus, if such a letter weighing 
more than 2^ oz., and not exceeding 1 oa. in weight, 
be posted prepaid 3 cents only, it will be rated 6 
cents unpaid—-' more to pay "—and forwarded to 
its address. 

^ On Letters posted at an office to be delivered from 
It, commonly known as " drop letters," the rate will 
be I cent per ^ oz. ; to be in all cases prepaid l>y 
Postage Stamp affixed to such letter when posted. 
Drop letters, if re-directed in consequence of a 
change in the residence of the person addressed, 
become liable to the ordinary rate of 3 cents per ^ 
oz. less tbe amount prepaid. Insufficiently paid 
djop letters will be rated with double the amount 
ot deficient postage. 



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LETTERS TO AXD FROM MILITIA WHEX OtC 
ACTIVE SEKVK^E. 

Letters for or from non-commissioned officers and 
privates of tlie IMilitia of Canada, when on active 
servicoe. can be forwarded between any one place in 
Canada and any other place in Canacla, under the 
above regulalions,on pre-j)ayment of 2 cents for each 
letter. 

The usual registration fee must be prepaid on all 
registered letters sent to or from Seamoi or Militia 
on active service, under the above regulalio)is, in 
addition to the 'I cents postage thereon. 

Newspapers, books or parcels or any matter sent 
to or from Seamen and Militia on active service, 
other than letters, are charged the ordinary rates 01 
postage. 

LETTERS OR PARCELS CONTAIXING CONTRABAND 
GOODS. 

The Postmaster-General, or any Postmaster by 
him to that elVect duly authorized, may detain any 
Post Letter or other article of mail matter suspected 
to contain any contraband goods, wares or mer- 
chandise, or any goods, wares or merchandise on 
the importationof which into Canada any duties or 
customs are bv law payable, and suspected to have 
been enclosed therein, and sent by pot, to evade 
payment of such duties, and forward the same to 
the nearest Collector of Her JMajesty's Customs, who, 
in the prt'StMic(> of the person to wliom the same 
may be addressed, or, in Ids absence, in case of 
non-attendance, after due notice in writing 
front such collector requiring his attendance, 
left at or forwarded by the post, according to the 
address on thi3 letter or other article of mail matter, 
may open and examine the same. 

Ami if, on any such examinati(m, any contraband 
goods, wares or meri handise, or any goods, wares 
or merchandise on the importation of which into 
Canada any duties of customs are payable, are dis- 
covered, such collector may detain the letter or 
other article of mail matter and its contents, for 
the purpoL^e of prosecution ; and if no contrabaiul 
goo«is, wares or merchandise, or any goods, wares 
or merchandise on the importation of which into 
Canada any duties of customs are by law payable, 
are discovered in such letter or other article of mail 
matter, it shall, if the party to whom it is addressed 
is present, be handed over to him, on his paying 
the iiostage (if any) charge thereon ; or, if he is not 
present, it shall be returned to the Post Office, to be 
forwarded to the place of its address. 

NEAVSPAPERS. 

Newspapers and periodicals printed and published 
in Canada, and issued not less frequently than once 
a month from a known office of pimlication or news 
agency, and addressed and posted by and from the 
same for transmi.-sion by mail to regular subscrib- 
ers or news agents in Canada, may be posted by 
the same on prepayment of a Kate of one cent for 
each pound weight in bulk, or fraction of a pound ; 
and such newspapers and periodicals are to be put 
up into packages and delivered into the Post Office, 
and the postage rate thereon prepaid by the pub- 
lisher or news agent, being the sender thereof, un- 
der such regulations as the Postmaster-General 
may from time to time make. All packages of 
newspapers and periodicals prepaid at the bulk 
rate of Ic. per lb. should be stamped •' prepaid by 
publishers " at the Post Office where such packages 
are mailed. 



JUST PUBLISHED: 
Prioe S3 1 



LovelPs Gazetteer of British North America. 

8 



J. LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL/' 



Postal Guide for the 98 Dominion of Canada. 

mZ^^''?L7: LO YELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



On all newspapers and periodicals posted in 
Canada, other than those addressed to regular 
subscribers or news agents, from office of publica- 
tion or news agency, including all newspapers and 
periodicals published less frequently than once a 
month, the rate will be one cent per four ounces, 
to be invariably prepaid by postage stamp. 

Newspapers and periodicals weighing less than 
one ounce each may be posted singly if prepaid by 
postage stamp one half cent each. 

Transient newspapers and periodicals include all 
newspapers and periodicals posted in Canada, other 
than Canada newspapers sent from the office of 
publication, and British newspapers posted by news 
agents for regular subscribers in Canada. When 
addressed to any place within the Dominion, they 
must be prepaid the following rates by postage 
stamp :— 

If weighing less thaii one oz., half a cent each. 

If weighing over one oz., one cent per four ozs. or 
fracti<->n of four ozs. 

Specimen copies of newspapers and periodicals 
from the office of publication are to be treated as 
transient newspapers or periodicals, the rate upon 
which is o)ie cent per four ozs. 

British or United States newspapers or periodi- 
cals, re-posted in Canada,must be prepaid by stamp, 
^t the rate of one cent per four ounces, or fraction 
of four ounces. 

British newspapers and ' periodicals, however, 
brought by mail to Canadian booksellers or news 
agents, anil ve-pos ted by them to regular subscrib- 
ers in Canada, may be mailed by such Canadian 
booksellers or news agents free of postage. 

MISCELLANEOUS MATTER, 

On all pamphlets, occasional publications, 
printed circulars, prices current hand-bills, book 
and newspaper manuscripts, printers' proof sheets, 
whether corrected or not ; maps, prints, drawings, 
engravings, lithographs, photographs, when not on 
glass or in cases containing glass, botanical and 
entomological specimens, when properly put up, so 
as to prevent injury to the contents of tlie mails, 
sheet music, whether printed or written ; docu- 
ments wholly or partly printed or written, such as 
deeds, insurance policies, militia and school re- 
turns, or other documents of like nature, the rate 
of postage is one cent for e.ach four ounces ; 
provided that no letter or other communication in- 
tended to serve the purpose of a letter be sent or 
enclosed in any such package or thing mentioned, 
and that the same be sent in covers open at the 
ends or sides, or otherwise so put up as to admit of 
the contents being, if necessary, easily withdrawn 
for examination by the officers of the Post Office, to 
ensure compliance with this provision ; if enclosed 
in sealed envelopes notched at the ends or sides, or 
with the corners cut off, letter rate of postage will 
' be charged ; and that the postage rate be prepaid 
■by postage stamp or stamped post bands or wrap- 
pers, in all cases. I^imit of weight 4 lbs. To all 
parts of Manitoba and the North West Territories 
(except the City of Winnipeg, to whicli the 4 lb. 
limit applies) and British Columbia, the limit of 
weight is 2 lbs. 3 ozs. 

BOOK PACKETS. 

Every book packet must be posted either without 
a cover (in which case it must not be fastened, 
whether by means of gum, wafer, sealing wax, 
postage stamp or otherwise), or in a cover entirely 
open at both ends so as to admit of the contents 
being easily withdrawn for examination ; other- 
wise it is treated as a letter and charged with post- 
age accordingly. For the greater security of the 
contents, however, it may be tied at the ends with 
string ; Postmasters are authorized to cut the string 
in such cases, if necessary to enable them to ex- 
amine the contents ; but, if they do so, they must 
again tie up the packet. 

It must not contain any letter open or sealed, or 
any writing intended to serve the purpose of aletter, 
or any sealed enclosure whatever. 



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No book packet must exceed five pounds in 
weight, nor must the size exceed two feet in lengtU, 
or one foot in width or depth. ; 

Book packets addressed to Manitoba (except the 
city of Winnipeg to which the limit is five pounda) 
or British Columbia must not exceed 2 lbs. 3 ozs. 
in weight 

The postage must be prepaid by stamps. 

Book packets for places within the Dominion 
cannot be registered unless sent by parcel post and 
prepaid at parcel post rate when the usual parcel 
post registration fee of five cents will be charged. 

A book packet may contain any number of 
separate books, publications, works of literature 
or art, maps or prints, photographs, when not on 
glass or in frames containing glass, drawings, en- 
gravings, lithographs, sheet music, whether printed 
or writteii, deeds, ajid any quantity of paper, vellum 
or parchment. 

PATTERN AND SAMPLE POST. 

Patterns or Samples of Merchandise or of goods 
for sale, not exceeding twenty-four ounces in 
weight, may be posted in Canada, for transmission 
to any place within the Dominion, on pre- payment 
by postage stamp of a rate of one cent per four ozs. 
Pattern and Sample Post is restricted to bona fide 
tra<le patterns or Samples of Merchandise. Goods 
sent for sale, or in execution of an order (how- 
ever small the quantity may be), or any arti- 
cles sent by one private individual to another which 
are not actually patterns or samples, are not ad- 
missible. 

If the above rate is not fully prepaid, the packet 
is rated with the deficient postage and a fine of five 
cents in addition. 

Packets of Patterns or Samples addressed to any 
place in Canada, can be registered on affixing 
thereto registration stamps of the value of five 
cents in addition to postage stamps ro))resenting 
the ordinary postage rate, provided such packed 
be duly handed into a Post Office for registration. 

The following conditions must be observed with 
respect to Patterns or Samples of merchandise 
posted in Canada for transmission as above : 

'The postage must be prepaid by postage stamp. 

Patterns or Samples must be sent in covers open 
at the eitds, and in such a manner as to be easy of 
examination. But samples of seeds, drugs, and 
such like articles, which cannot be sent in covers 
of this kind,— but such articles only,— may be 
posted enclosed in boxes, or in bags of linen, or 
other material, fastened in such a manner that they 
may be easily opeiied ; so as to enable the officers 
of the Post Office readily to satisfy themselves as to 
the nature of the contents. 

There must be no writing or printing upon or in 
any packet except the address of the jierson for 
wliom it is intended, the address of the sender, a 
trade mark or number, and the price of the article. 

Such articles as scissors, knives, razors, forks 
steel pens, nails, keys, watch machinery, metal 
tubing, pieces of metal or ore, provided that they be 
packed and guarded in so secure a manner as to 
afford complete protection to the contents of the 
mail bags, and to the officers of the Post Offices 
while at the same time they may be easily examined, 
may be serit as samples, 

PARCELS, 

Parcels closed at the ends and sides, and not 
exceeding five lbs. in weight, may be posted at any 
Post Office in Canada, for conveyance to any other 
Post Office in the Dominion (with the exception, 
noted in paragraph 11), at the following rates : 

For each parcel weighing not more than 4 ozs, 
6 cents. 
Exceeding 4 ozs,, and not exceeding 8 ozs,12 cents. 
For each^additional 4ozs. or fraction thereof, 6c. 
No letter or letters must be enclosed. 

The parcel must not contain any explosive sub- 
stance or glass, liquids, fish, fruit, or other matter 
likely to injure the ordinary contents of the mail. 
The weight of the parcel must not exceed five 



LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. contains a TABLE OF 



Postal Guidti for the 99 Dominion of Canada. 



LO YELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price £1.50. 



pounds, nor the size exceed two feet in length, or 
one foot in brea<lth or thickness. 

The parcel should have the words "By Parcel 
Post," plainly written on the address. It should 
he well and strongly put up, and be lej^ibly ad- 
dressed lo the Post Oihce address of the Intended 
receiver, tlie name of the County in which the 
Biiid Office is situated being added. 

REGISTRATION. 

(Registration Stamps aie only to be used in pay- 
ment of Registration Fees, and must not be 
used in prepayment of postage.) 

On every letter and packet posted for registration, 
Bhould be alHxed, in addition to a stamp or stamps 
defining the postage, a registered letter stamp cor- 
responding in value to the fee as given in the table 
of postage r;iteK, page xxxiv. 

On a parcel or packet of patterns or samples ad- 
dressed to any part of Cajiada the registration fee 
is five <'ents, this fee must be paid by a five cent 
registration stamp. 

All iiisufliciently paid registered letters should be 
sent to the Dead Letter Oftice by first mail. 

Every letter or packet containing value should 
have allixed thereto a registered letter stamp, and 
should be presented to tl»e Postmaster or his clerk 
for registration, and a receipt obtained therefor. 
On no account should it be dropped into a letter box, 
as in such cases the rule reijuiring a receipt to be 
given by the Postmaster for every registered letter 
or packet cannot be complied with. 

Registration of voters' lists in Ontario.— Voters' 
lists required by (he Statutes of Ontario (cap. 4, 38 
Vic), to be sent by post, registered by the clerks of 
the several municipalities of Ontario, may, wlien so 
posted, be admitted to registration, if prepaid at 
the rate of Ic. per 4 ozs., together with the regisi ra- 
tion fee of 2c., which must be prepaid by registration 
Btamp, and not with ordinary postage stamps. 

Registered letters and packets can only be deliv- 
ered to the parties to whom they are addressed or 
to their order, and a receipt must be given on the 
delivery of each registered letter in a book kept by 
every postmaster for that purpose- 
Postmasters are instructed not to accept for regis- 
tration, letters addressed either to ijiitials, or what 
may appear to be fictitious names, as it is impossible 
to obtain any satisfactory receipt or assurance of 
proper delivery of letters of this class. 

It should be clearly understood that registration 
does not make the Postmaster-General responsible 
for the contents of a registered letter or parcel if 
lost or stolen. The registration simply makes its 
transmission more secure, by rendering it practica- 
ble to trace it. when passing from one place to an- 
other in Canada, from its receipt to its delivery. 

POSTAGE STAMPS, STAMPED ENVELOPES, POST 
CARDS AND POST BANDS. 

Postage Stamps— V2C., Ic., 2c., 3c., 5c., Co., lOc, 
12|c. and 15c. each. 

Registered Letter Stamps— 2c., 5c. 

Canada Post Cards, Ic. each. British and For- 
eign Post Cards, 2c. each. 

Post Bands at the rate of 4 for 6 cents, or $f .25 
per hundred. 

Stamped Envelopes are sold to the public at the 
following prices by Post-masters and Stamp Vend- 
ors :— Per 100. Per 10. For single Envelopes 
Ic envelopes $1 30 13c. 2c. or 3c. for two. 
3c do No, 1 Size 3 30 33c, 4c, or 7c. for two. 
3c do No. 2 Size 3 35 34c. 4c. or 7c. for two. 

MONEY ORDERS. 

Money orders are issued at every Money Order 
Office in Canada, on every other Money Order Office 
in Canada, as well as on every Money Order Office 
in the United Kingdom, Newfoundland and British 
India, Money orders are also issued at every 
Money Order Office in the above countries, payable 
at the Money Order Offices in Canada, 

Money orders are also drawn by all the Money 
Order Offices in Canada on certain authorized 
offices in the United States. 



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Post Offices in Canada at which money orders are 
issued and paid, are distinguished in the List of 
Po^t Offi(;es, by being printed in italics. 

The rat'.j of commission charged on Money orders 
drawn by one Money Order Ofhce in Canada, on any 
other Money Order Oftice in Canada, is a follows :— 

If not exceeding in amount .$4 2 Cts. 

Exceeding 34 and not exceeding $10 5 " 

" 10 " •' 20.,.. 10 " 

20 '• " 40 ... 20 " 

" 40 " " 60 ,. 30 '« 

" 60 " " 80,,,. 40 " 

" 80 " " 100.... 50 '< 

No half cents can be introduced into orders. 
No money order exceeding SlOO in amount can Be 
granted on any office in Canada; but postm.-iste.s 
are at liberty to grant two or more orders for i$IOO, 
or for any lesser sum. They cannot, however, 
grant two or more orders for sums of or under $10 
on the same day to the same applicant, in favor of 
the same payee. 

Money orders on the United Kingdom and New- 
foundland are drawn in sterling money. If on the 
United Kingdom, they may be for any sum up to 
ten pounds. If on Newfoundland, for any sum up 
to twenty pounds. They must not. however, ex- 
ceed the higher amounts ; but postmasters are at 
liberty to issue two or more separate orders for teu 
pounds each on the United Kingdom, or for twen- 
ty pounds each on Newfoundland, or for any 
smaller sum. No half-pence can be introduced 
into sterling orders. 

The rate of commission charged on orders on the 
United Kingdom, over and above the currency 
value of the sterling, is as follows : — 

For orders not exceeding £2-10 sterling 20 cts. 

Exceeding £2.10 and not exceeding £5 ster. 40 " 
" 5 " " 7.10 " 60 " 

". 7.10 " " 10 " 80 " 

The rate of commission charged on orders on 
Newfoundland, over and above the value of the 
sterling, is as follows : — 

For orders not exceeding £5 sterling 25 cts. 

Exceeding £5 and not exceeding £10 ster. , 50 " 
10 " " 15 " 75 " 

" 15 •' " 20 " $1 '• 

Money orders on the United States are drawn in 
Canada currency, and may be for any sum not ex- 
ceeding $50, Postmasters are, however, at liberty 
to issue two or more separate orders on the United 
States for $oO each. 

The rate of commission charged on money orders 
on the United States is: 

Oil Money Orders not exceeding $10 10 cls. 

Exceeding $10 and not exceeding 20 20 *' 

20 " '• 30 30 '• 

30 " " 40 40 " 

" 40 '« " 50 50 " 

Persons making application '' for this class of 
orders will bear in mind that money orders on the 
United States can only be granted payable at cer- 
tain Post Offices, a list of which is in the hajids of 
every Postmaster, who will give the intendug re- 
mitter any information he may desire as to the 
Post Offices authorized by the United States Gov- 
ernment to pay money orders issued in the Domin- 
ion of Canada ; and, also, that it is necessary to be 
very particular to give the correct name and address 
of the payee, and tlie name of th-^' St ite or Terri- 
tory in which the office of payment is situated. 

Money orders drawn in Sterling Money, are is- 
sued in Canada on British India, for any' sum not 
exceeding £10, at the following rate :— 

Not exceeding £2 30 cts. 

Exceeding £2 and not exceeding £5 60 " 

" 5 " " 7 90 " 

" 7 " " 10 $120" 

Applicants for money orders must always use 
the printed application forms, in which they will 
fill up the particulars of the order required. These 
forms areisupplied^gratuitously at all Money Order 
Offices. 



ROUTES in Canada and in Newfoundland. 



1881] 



Pout Offices in the 100 Dominioyi of Canada, 



[1881 



MZ^'pre": LOVELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



POST OFFICES m THE DOMINION OF CANADA. 

The Offfcps printed in rtalics are authorized to Grant aiul Pay Money Orders, The Offiees marked* are Savings 
Ba-'ik Olfices. The letters " W. O." foUowing the name of a Post OJice, signify " Way Office." The Capital 
letters on the right of the Electoral District column indicate the several Provinces of the Dominion. 



POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DIS. 


POSTMASTER. 


!25 


POST OFFIOK. 


lCLi;OTORAL DIS. 


POSTMASTER. 


Abbott's Corners. 


Missisquoi Q 


Mrs. Carpenter 


Alma 


Albert N B 


Nat. Cleveland 


Abbotsford 


Rouville Q 


0. Crosslield 


Alma .. . . 


Pictou N S 


Arc. H. Frazer 


Aberarder 


Lambtou 


James (.Jairns 




Alma 


Prince. PEl 


Jas. Mountain 


Abercorn 


Bronie Q 


Alfred Nield 


A hnira 


i^<.rk. E.R 


Jas. Bowman 


Aberdour... ..... 


Brnce, N.R....0 


DonaldChristie 


* Almonte . . 


Lanark. N.R...O 


J. H. Wvlie.jr. 


Aberfeldy. 


Lainbton . . . 


A. Armstrong 


2 S 


Alport 


Muskoka . . .. O 


W. H. Tavlor 


Aborfoii'e 


Wellington,S.RO 


S.Falconbridge 


^ s 


Alsace 


Muskoka. ... 


Philip Straus 


Abiiv^don 


Monck O 


John Millar 


izi 


Alsfeldt 


Grev, S. R. 


Henrv Zeigler 


Abram3 Village.. 


Prince P.E-l. 


J. A. Arsen- 


^. 


Althorpe 


Lanark, S- R...0 


A. H. Nor, is 






ault 




Alirm 


Cardwell . 


Jauies Meek 


Abon<TOgginRd... 


Westmorland NB 


Robert Towse 




Altona 


uidario, S. R. 


Th. Monkhouse 


Acaria 


Norfolk, N R. 






Alvinston . ... 


Lambton O 


J. W. Brannan 


Acadie 


Kent .. ......NB 


P. G. Barriaull 


m 


Amaranth Slat'n. 


Wellington,NRO 


.Vrch. Lamb 


Acad' a Mines. ... 


Colchester....NS 


K. M. Solomon 


c/; 


Amberl^v 


Fluron, N. K. .0 


James Wilkie 


Acadie Siding .. 


Kent NB 


-John Brow 


UJ 


Ambleside 


Brnce, S R . 




* Acton 


Halton 


J. Matthews 


Ameliasburg . .. 


Prince Edward.O 


Owen Roblin 


* Acton Vale 


Bagot Q 




.«=^ 


Amherst 


Cumberland..N S 


Amos Purdy 


Adfvmsville 


Brome . , Q 


George Adams 




* Amhe.rstburqh . 


Essex 


Ji:rnest G Park 


Adare 


Mid<lle88X,N.R.O 
Mesjantic ... Q 


M. Drunimond 
MrsH'nideraon 


Amherst Point. 
Amiens. ... 


Cumberland.. NS 
Mid''lesex,N.R.O 


Isaac B Stuart 


A<ld Jiley .... 


John Adams 


AdtUngton Forks 
Addison 


Anti<,'onislie..NS 
Broc^kville. .0 


N. McDonald 
G. T. Lewis 


<3: 


Amicari 


Wellnnd O 

Kimouski Q 


H.C.Dickout 


Amqui 


Alex. Grant 


Adelaide 


Middlesex.N.R. O 


John S- Hoare 


DC 


An caster 


Wentworth,SRO 


Edwin Clark 


Ad naston 


Renfrew, S.R .0 


Miss Patterpon 


Ancienne Lorette 


Quebec Q 


J.Dufre8ne,sen 


Admiral Rock. 


Hants NS 


L, S. Campbell 


o 


An<'ienneLoreti/' 








Lennox 

Cumberland N S 


.». J. Watson 
N B. Morris 




Quebec Q 

Perth. S. R. <) 




Advocate Harb'r 


Anderson 


Humph. Whito 


Alton 


Aiitigonishe..N S 


Geo. H. lish 


LU 


Anderson 


Wosunorel'dNB 


Arch. Simpson 


Ai^incourt 


York, ER 


rJ. W. Kennedy 


Anderson's Cor's 


Huntingdon . .Q 


Jhs. Anderson 


Agns3 

Ahniic ilarbour . 


Bea'ice Q 


J S. WilRon 


CD 


An (lover . 


Victoria N B 


H.D.Beveridge 


Muskoka 


John Crosswell 


Ange Gardien.. 


Montmorency Q 




Alimic Tjake 


Muskoka 


•J. McCartnev 




Auge Cardien de 






AVsa Craig . . . 


Middlesex NR.O 


ShackletonHay 


O 
O 


Rouville .. . 


Rouville 


F. Meunier 


Aird 


Missisqnoi Q 

Simooe, S. R. .6 
Wclland ..... 
Qixeens NB 


Mrs. M. IMacfie 
Rich. Bradlev 
Thomas Koach 
B. H. Akerlv 




Kourille Q 

Ottawa Q 

Simcoe S R. O 




Airlie 


Angers 

* Annus . . , 




A ir Lino Junct'n 


J R Brown 


Akorly 


Annnoance 


Kind's. N B 


•"'lias. T. Lewis 


Albany 


Prince PEl 


M. McCorniack 


nz 


Annan 


Grev, N. R. . . . 


Wni. Speedie 


Albert 


Hastings, E.R 


Richard Jories 


Annapolis 


Annapolis... .N S 


A. W. Corhitt 


Albert Brid^a.. 


Cape Breton N S 


A. McDoucrall 


o 


AnridMle 


Queens N B 


Thamas Ward 


Albert Mines 


Albert . NB 


F. E. Ket'bnm 


An.sonia 


Altjoma 




Alberton 


WentworthSH.(^ 
Prinre PEl 


Frs. Mar, l-all 
John T. Ke.>fo 


CO 


Anten Mills 

AnHaon'F^lie . . .. 


Simcoe, N.R. O 
Antigoiushe..N S 


J. McLaughlin 
H. P. Hill 


A! bar -on 


*A'b'on 


Cardwell 


Sam. J. Snell 




Antigoid^h'^Harb 


Antigonishc.N S 


Alex. Chisholm 




Prince Edward. 
Elrin, WR . 


James H. Peck 
S. Kivkp.".trick 


(p 


Anti??onislie Har- 
bour (S. Side) 


Antifironishe..N S 




A'd'ioro' 


J. McDonald 


Aider River 


Guy^boroughN ^ 


-John Chisholm 


f 


Antionette 


Argenteuil Q 


Charles Boon 


Aldershot 


Wentworth NR 


A. W. Brown 




Antrim 


Carlton 


Alex. Murphy 


'\ldouine 


Kent N B 

Inverness .. N S 


Julien Dalfrle 
A. Campbell 


1 1 i 


Antrim . .... 


Halifax NS 

Kings NB 


l>Tr3 M Kerr 


Aloxandor . . 


Apohaqui 


C. F. M^Cready 


Alexander's Pt.. 


Gloucester. N B 


Thomas Aider 




Appin 


Middlesex, W.RO 


S. de ^'itt 


Alexandria 


Ca -boo . . . B C 


A.D. Mclnnes 


>. 


Appleby . . 


Halton 


Jas. W. Cotter 


* Alexandria 


Glengarry O 


D. A.Maf^donal 




Appledore 


K'^nt 




Alexandria 


Marquette . . . M 


Thos. Mclnriie 


o 


Annie Grove. . .. 


Stanstead .. Q 


J. G. Christie 


Alfred . 


Prescott .... 


JohnB. Lawlor 


-J 


Apple Liver 


Cumberland. .N S 


T. A. CopD 


-\lgonquin 


Grsnville S.R. 


W.L.McKenzie 


Anp'e'on 


Lanark. N. R 


Albert Teskey 


Allaubarg 

AUanda'- 


Well and 


B. Tucker, jm. 




A'-isley 


Pelerboro' E.R.O 


T.G.Eastland jr 
Henrv O'Neill 


3im-oe, S. R. .0 


?T. J. Hamlin 




Apto 


Sinifoe, N.R. .0 


Allan Park.. .. 


Gev, S. R 


C. F. Goofleve 


.§ 


Ar-^'pdia 


Yamouth....NS 


Ansell P.obbinB 


Allan's Corners 


Cb.'^.teangnay. Q 


John BrvBon 


s 


Archibald 


xM^niuet'e M 


Alex. Bethnne 


Allairs Mills 


Lin ark, S. R... 


Wn'iam All-^n 


W o 


A'-clribald Stl'mt 


Resligouohe. N B 


Mrs C. Archib- 


Allenfcrd . 


^nT'e. N. R 

-TnRkoka . 
Simcoe,N. R.. 


William Sham 
Allan McNi-ol 
J. K. nicliard- 


ft p 


A rf^en 


Addinglon 

Aldington 

Pim-oe, N. R . 


W. B.Mills [aid 




Allen wood 


Ardtrea 


Wm. Blair, sen 






SOTl 


A-gyle 


Victoria, N R 


D. Mitchell 


Allisonville 


PiiMoe Edward.O 


B^"i. Titne 


I? o 


Ar^vle 


Cavleton . N B 




*A"\'ifon 


Simooe, S. R. ...0 
Pp°1 .. ■ 


John Strpcban 
•T.S'lverthorn 




Arrryle 

Arr-'yle 


Y?rmoath....NS 
Liscrar i\T 




Alloa 


Tho>. Ghrnit 


Allvmefte Island. 


Po-i<<r>c Q 


^atri'^k Lynch 


Arcjvle Shore ... 


Queens. ...PEl 
Yarmouth.... N S 


John McNevin 


Alma 


Welliagton,CR6 


J. H. Walker 


-H <j 


Argyle Sound.. 





J'ntt PfthU.nJied hi/ 
JOHN LOVELL & SON, 



LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 101 Dominion of Canada, 



[1881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 


JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price $1.50. 


POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DIS. | POSTMASTER. 




POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DIS. 1 PO.STMASTER. 


yiviclidt 


Richmond .,N SiW. G. Ballam 


Babington 

Baby's Point. .. 


C>iic<>nfl "V R 1 loo Xi n\,k..,.t .,■.-. 


Arisaig 


Antigonishe..N SiWm. Gillis 


o 


Both well 


John Menten 


Arkell 


Wellingtou.S.K.OJGeorge Watson 


>, 02 


Baccaro 


Shclburne... NS 


T. W. ( rowell 


*Arkon(i . , . . 


]>anibion OiG M Everest 


"^ •« 


Back Bay 

Back Lands 


Charlotte N B 

Antigouibhe.,N S 


Joseph .McGeo 
Henry Bovle 


Arlnorlght 


Bruce, N. R. . ..OIW. F. Sithes 




Ailinjjloa 


Cardwell .0|\Vm. Barber 


-S 3 


Back Meadows 


Pictou N S 


James I>usHr 


Armadale 


YorU.E. R... 


John Beare 


3 " 


Jiaddvck 


Victoria N S R. tlmsly 


Arinudaie 


Kings PEl 


N. F. McPhee 


1 o 


Baddeck Bay . . 


Victoria N S C. McDonald 


Arniiigh 


Bellechasse ...Q 


C. Roy 


^ S 


Baddeck Bridge. 


^■icturia N S^EllenAiKkrson 


Aniiaiid 


Teiniscouata . Q 




" -^ 


Baddow 


Victoria. N. R. OiMrs. R. La<le 


Armow 


Bruce, S. U . 


John Hilea 


^ M 


Jhtdcn . 


Waterloo, S.R. ,0|Ed. H. Bove 
;Grey, E. R OH. McQuarrie 


Annstronns Brook 


rtcsugoucbe N h 


John C. Bent 


BadjeroB 


Arnistroiig'H Cor. 


l^ueens. N B 


1 


^ 


Bagot 


Renfrew, S. R. .OiPat. Kennedy 


AruislrongsMiJli, 


Wellingion.S.K.O 


C. Armstrong 




Baj-otville 


( hicoutimi Q 


E. Levecque 












Saguonay Q 

Marqiieite . . .M 
WcsiniorlandNB 


A. Bilodeau 
E. C FairbankB 
Adam C. Wells 




Grey, N. K O 

R.tiifrew, S. R O 


\Y. G. Murray 
Ezra A. Bates 






* Am prior 


<c 


Bai,- Vrrte . . 


Aroostook . . . 


Victoria N B 


G. W.Giberson 


Bale Verte Road. 


Westmorland NB 


John Copp.jun. 


Aroostook June. 


Victoria N B 


Ed. C. Hopkins 


o 


Bailey's Brook. 


Pictou ..N S 


D.D.Macdoi^ftld 


Aroostook Port'g. 


Victoria N B 


Dan.Murchison 




BaUichoro' 


I'etcrboro'W.RO 


John D. I'errin 


Aros 


Victoria. N. R 


Thos. Winter 


az 


Biililargeon 


L^vis... Q 


F. X. Bilod<'au 


Artb.ibaskaSta'ii 


Arthabaska. . .Q 


Louis Foisy 


UJ 


P..'Mllie 


Charlotte.... N B 


J. S. Robinson 


Arthabaskaville . 


Arthabaska . .g 


C. Leblanc 


„JX.^ 


J'.Mirdsville 


Victoria...' .N/B 


H. Baird 


*Art./iur 


Wellino;Loii,NR<> 


Mrs. J. Small 


^ 


L.-r.a 


Muskoka .O 


T. Burgess 
J. W. Cowie 


Arthurette 


Victoria N B 


A. J. Bever- 


<c 


Balderson 


Lanark, S. R .() 






idge 




BaldhilL... ... 


Queens N B 


George F(.ster 


Arundel 


-Ar entenil.. .. Q 


Wm. Thomson 


■J I.IIM 


Bal.loon 


Kent O 


Alfred Bishop 


A r V a 


Middlesex E-R O 


Robert Flliott 


"»"■ 


B'lldwin 


York N U O 


T H Morlfiu 


Ascot Corner .... 


.Shcrbrooke.... g 


AlfredStacey 


K- 


J'aldwin's Mills.. 


Stanstead Q 


W. K Ba'dwin 


Ash 


Ilalfon . ...0 


A Bowman 


oz 


Bakers's Sctrnit. 


Lunenburg. . .NS 


Joseph B.iker 


Ashburn 


Ontario, S.R. .O 


ThoB. A. Fisher 


O 


Ballantrr.e 


York, N. R 


Robert Hill 


Ashcroft 


Yale BC 




•—^ 


B.'ilL'intvne'sSt'n 


Frontei.ac <• 


John Hvsop 


Ashdad 


Uonfrew, S. R 


Wm. Felletor 




Ballinafa.l 


Wenington,SR.O 


'J'homas Wiley 


Ashdale 


Anligonisiie..N S 


Val. Chisholm 


:x: 


Ballinvilla 


Carleton 


T. W. Kenny 


Ashdown.. 


MusKoka f) 


Jas. Ashdown 


Ballvcrov 


Cardwell O 


R. McClelland 


A>l»p:rove 


Halton O 


Robert Smvth 


(JO 


/lo/h/(hiff 


Durham. E. R O 


J. Williamson 


Asliland 


('arleton . ... N B 


Hen. A. Bulyea 
George Follis 


— 


Ballvmote 


Middlesex. E.R..O 


J. Shoebotloui 


Asldev 


Grey. N. R 


["— 


Balmoral 


Hahlimand O 


D. Campb 11 


Asliton 


Carleton 


Hugh S. Conn 


Lr: 


Balmoral 


Restigouche..N B 


James Bassett 


Askiltou 


InvernesB N S 


W. McPherson 


Balmoral 


Lisgar M 


J. H. Wells 


Askin 


Middlesex, ER.O 


George Shaw 


C3 


lialsam 


Oniario, S. R. 


Ira Palmer 


Aspdin 


Mnskoka 


Jan>.es Aspdin 




Balsam Lake 


Victoria. N. R..0 


J. Cunningham 


Asov Bay 


Victoria N S 


R. D. Campbell 


Lx- 


Baltic . . 


Glengarry 

Northumberland, 


D. A. McCuaig 


Assiiiiboine 


Marquette ... M 


H. M.Hunt 


O 


Baltimore 




Aatou Station. . . 


Nicolet g 


Alin Ouellet 




W. R O 


T.McCutcheon 


At.ha 


Ontario, S. R.. O 
Huntingdon . ..Q 


John M. Bell 
RaTisom Rowe 


cc 




Waterloo, N.R..0 
Hastings, N.R..0 




Atheist an 


Bancroft 


J. C. George 


Alherley 

Atherton 


Ontario, N. R O 
Norfolk. N.R .0 


C. E. Howett 
G. C. Wilson 


LU 


Randa 


Simcoe, S. R....0 
Huron, C. R 


Joseph Hood 
James Allen 


Bandon 


Athhne 


Cardwell O 


John Kidd 


1 


J^anks 


Grey, E. R 


W. Johnston 


Atbol 


Gleiig:ury. . .0 


P. A. Fisher 


1— 
L'J 


Banno<'kburn.. . . 


Hastings, N.R..0 


S. McEwen 


Athol . 


Cumberland.. N S 


F. A. Donkin 


Barachois 


Westmoral'dNB 


H. Gallang 


AtterclifTe 


Monck 


Jfl«. Crowther 


Barachois de 






AttendifTe Rta'tn 


Monck. O 


kelson Hodges 


IMalbaie 


Gaspe Q 


Thomas Tapp 


Aubert Gallion 


Beauce g 

Chateauguay . . Q 

Huron, N. R. .O 
Ontario, S. R...O 


Win M. Poser 
,j J efebvre 


-< 
CO 




Prescot t . ... 
Victoria S R 


M. Maneely 
J S Cruess 


Aubrey 


Barclay 

Bardsville 

BarkervUle .... 


Aubiirn 


Sam. Caldwell 
E. Maddaford 


Muskoka 

Cariboo.... BC 


Charles Eard 


Aughrini 


James Stone 


Audlev(re-opnM") 


Lanibton .... 


J. McKeune 


Bark Lake 


Renfrew, S. R. .0 


T. Culbertsou 


Augustine Cove.. 


Prince ....PEI 


Neil McFadgen 


1 


Barkway 


Muskoka 


S. McCord 


Auld's Cove. . . . 


Guyaborough. NS 


JobnForrestall 


1 


Barnabv River... 


N'th'berland.NB 


J. jrcDoi.ald 


Aullsville 


Storniont O 


I. R. Ault 


LsJ 


Barnesville 


[vines N B 


R. Simpson 


*Auror(i . . 


York N R O 


PlmrlpR Dnan 




Barnett 


WelUngton,C.RO 
Pictou NS 


T David'-'on 


Arenlnq 


Simcoe. N. R . . 


Wm.L. Coulter 


> 


Barney s River.. . 


G.Campbell 


Avif^non 


Bonaventure. ..Q 


Octave Martin 


o 


Barnston 


Stanstead Q 


Z. N. Remick 


Avoca 


Argenteuil ... .Q 


J. McCallnm 


J 


Bar River 


Algoma 


John Evoy 


Avon 


Middlesex, E. R.O 


Albert Whaley 




Barrett 


Muskoka 


J. Corkery 


Avonbank 


Perth, S. R. . . . 


John McMillan 




Barretsholnie.. . 


Albert N B 


A. Barrett 


Avond.Mle 


Carleton ....N B 


J. E. McCready 




Barrett's Cross . 


Prince PEI 


Wm. Glover 


Avondale 


Piotnu N S 


Rob. McDonald 


rt >. 


*Bnrrie 


?imcoe. N. R...0 


J, Edwards 


Avon more 


Stormont 


E. N. Shaver 


■% s 


Barriefield 


F'rontenac 


John Evan 


Avonoort 


Ki'.igs NS 


Chas. H. Reid 




Barrington 


HTuntingdon. . .Q 


Miss E. Little 


A von port Station 


Kings NS 


J. B. Newcomb 




Bnrrinqtoii . . . 


Shelburne....NS 


^. H. Crowell 


Avonton 


Perth, S. R 


John M^Kellar 


-S c2 


Barrington P's'ge 


Sbelburne ..N S 


A . Tref rev 


Axe Lake 


Muskoka 


J. McPherson 


^ ro 


Barrio's Beach . . 


AntigonishcN S 


Benj. Boudrot 


Aver'B Flat 


Stanstead g 


H. G. Aver 


-s ^ 


Barry's Bav 


i^enfrew, N. B..0 


Wm. Martin 


Aiihuford 


Kings NS 


T. R. Harris 


- -2 


Barronsfield 


Cumberland.. N S 


Mier, IM- Como 


*Atfhvpr (Fnaf). 


Ottawa Q 


J. R. Woods 


S g 


Bar SetTleraeut... 


ETants NS 


3. McPhec 


*Ay>m''r(West). 


3nt:iu,E. R. ... 


Wm. Campbell 


^ S 


Bartibog 


^'th'berland.NB 


Robert AVall 


Aylwin 


Ottawa Q 


J. Little 


Bartibogne Br'ge 


ST'th'berland.NB 


Dennis Hayes 
Jesse Bartlett 


*Ayr 


Waterloo. S. R..0 


John Wvlic 


t> o 


Bartlett^ Mills.. 


nharlotte..,.NB 


Ay ton 


Grey, S.R 


Robert Smith 


< ^ 


a Late £. Hawks- 


berry 





BRITISH NOB Til A 3IEBICA. ^ ^""JZlt TsTt. **' 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 102 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881^ 



j.m^^'^i^JZ: LO YELL'S INTERMEDIATE aEOGRAPHT. 






POST OFF(CE. ELECTORAL DIS. POSTMASTER. 



Bartonvillo . 
Basin Depot . . 
Basin of River 
Inliabitants . . . 
Bassin du Lievre 

^ass River 

Bass River • — 

Basswood 

Basswood Ridge . 

Bates ton 

*Bath 

Bath 

Batlmrst 

Bathurst Village 

Batiscan 

Batiscau Bridge.. 

Batteau 

Battersea 

Battlef ord .... 



Wentworth.S R.O W. J. Gage 
Distof Nipis'ngO A. Barnett 
Richmond... .N S James Walker 



Ottawa.. 
Colchester. 



...QW.C Kendall 
.NS Mrs. A. Dickey 



Baxter's Harbour 
Bay du Vin . 
Bay du Vin Mills 

*Bay field 

Baytield. 

Bayfield 

Bayham 

Bayside 

Bay St. Lawrence 

Baysville 

Bays water 

Bay View 

Bayview 

Bayview 

Beachburg 

Beach Point 

Beaconsfield 

Beaconsfield 

Beach Meadows . 
*Beachville — 

*Beamsville 

Bear Brook 

Bear Island 

Bear Point 

Bear River UV.S.) 
Bear River — 
Beaton's Mills. . . 

Beatrice — 

*Beauharnois 

Beaulac 

Beaulieu 

Beaumont 

Beauport 

Beaupre 

Beaver 

Beaurivage .... 

Beaver Bank 

Beaver Brook... . 
Beaver Brook.. ., 

Beaver Cove 

Beaver Creek 

Beaver Harbour, 

Beaver River 

Beaver River Cor 
*Beaverton. . .. 
Becancour.. . . 
Becancour St'n 

Bedeque 

Bedford 

Beebe Plain.. .. 

Beech Hill 

Beech Hill 

Beech Ridge. . 

Beechwood 

Beeton 

Bedford Basin. 
Bedford Mills. . 
Beggsboro' .... 

Belfast 

Belfast 

Belford 

Belfountain... . 



Kent NB 

Welland O 

Charlotte — N B 
Cape Breton.. N S 

Lennox O 

Carleton N B 

Gloucester... N B 
Gloucester.. .N B 

Chaniplain Q 

Champlain Q 

Simcoe, N. R...0 

Frontenac O 

North W. Terri 

tories 

Kings NS 

N'th'berlandNB 
N'th'berland N B 

Huron, S. R O 

Westmorel'd N B 
Antogonishe..N S 

Elgin, E. R O 

Charlotte.... N B 

Victoria N S. 

Muskoka .0 

Kings NB 

St. John NB 

Queens PE 1 

Grey, E. R O 

Renfrew. N.R..0 
Kings... ...P El 

Oxford, S. R....0 

Marquette M 

Queens N S 

Oxford, S. R....0 

Lincoln O 

Russell O 

York NB 

Shelburne....N S 

Digby NS 

Kings PE I 

Queens PE I 

Muskoka O 

Beauharnois ...Q 

Montcalm Q 

Montmorency. . Q 
Bellechasse. ...Q 

Quebec 

Montmorency 
Prescott — 
Lotbinifere.. . . 

Halifax NS 

Albert NB 

Colche.ster . . -N S 
Cape Breton. N S 
Marquette — .M 
Charlotte . . . N B 

Digby NS 

Digby NS 

Ontario, N. R.. O 

Nicolet •. .. .Q 

Megantic Q 

Prince PEl 

Missisquoi Q 

Stanstead Q 

Albert NB 

King's NS 

Argenteuil Q 

Huron, C. R ...O 
Simcoe, S. R....0 

Halifax N S 

Frontenac. O 

Muskoka O 

Huron, N. R....0 

Queens PE I 

York, E.R O 

Cardwell O 



H. McKendrick 
S. McCullough. 
W. McKenzie 
Mark Bates 
H. Armstrong 
T. Bohan 
H. I. Waitt 
Miss L. Rennie 
D. Lacourcifere 
Miss A, Fugere 
Wm. Bourchier 
W. J. Anglin 
H. Richardson 



J. S. Baxter 
J. B. Williston 
James Graham 
J. Gairdner 
Frank Harper 
E. W. Randall 
George Laing 
John Curry 
A. Mcintosh 
W. H. Brown 
Mrs. M. Currie 
J. Berry 
J. A. McKie 
E. Haines 
G. Surtees 
M. McFadyen 
Wm. H . Case 
Charles Wright 
J. L. Wentzel 
Charles Mason 
John C. Kerr 

Isaiah. Parent 
J. M. Shand 
V. T. Hardwick 
D. Costello 
D. Beaton 
R. Lance 

C. McArthur 
George Mason 
Prudent Blais 
G. Couture 
Isidore Giroux 
A. N. Vezina 
R. Bras^sard 
N. Biochu 

D. Hallisey 
W. R. Brewster 
W. Marshall 
S. McNeill 
S. Thompson 
Leonard Best 
R. N.Beveridge 
Mrs. Raymond 
J. Cameron 
Miss M. Rivard 
Joseph Led ere 
Major Wright 

E. Coslett 
J. L. House 
David Bayley 
E. M. Jordan 
A.Bell 
J. T. Wright 
D. A. Jones 
G. W. Boggs 
Benjamin Tett 
John K. Blain 
Wm. Phillips 

Israel Burton 
Noah Herring 



POST OFFICE. ELECTORAL DIS. POSTMASEEB, 



Belgrave 

Bel haven 

Belledune 

lull E wart 

Belle Creek . . . 
Belledune River 

Billeisle 

Belleisle Bay . . 
Belleisle Creek. 

Bellenden 

lii-lle River 

Belle Rivifere — 

Belle Vallee 

*]ielleville 

Belleville 

Belliveaux Cove 
BelliveauxVil'ge 
Bellevue . 

Bellrock 

Bell's Corners.. 

Belmont 

Belmont 

Belmore 

Belceil Station. 

Beloeil Village ... 

Belton . . . . 

Belyea's Cove 

Benacadie 

a Bendale 

Benmiller 

Bennies Corners 
(re-opened) 

Bennington .. 

Bensfort 

Benton 

Bergerville 

Berkeley 

* Berlin 

Berriedale 

Berry Mill Sta.. 

Berryton 

Bersimis 

Berthier {en bas). 

*Berthier{en haul) 

Bervie 

Berwick... 

Berwick — 

Bethany ... 

Bethel (re-opn'd) 

Bethesda . . 

Bewdley. .. 



Fluron, N. R. .0 
York, N. R.. . .O 
Gloucester. . .N B 
Simcoe, S. R O 

Queens P E 1 

Gloucester ..N B 

Annapolis N S 

Kings NB 

Kin-s N B 

Queens NB 

Essex O 

Two Mountains.Q 

St. John's Q 

Hastings, W. R.O 

Carleton NB 

Digby N S 

Westmorela'dNB 
Victoria, S. R O 

Addington O 

Carleton O 

Middlesex, E R.O 
Colchester ..N S 
Huron, N. R. ...O 
Verchferes - . Q 

Vercheres Q 

Middlesex, E.R O 
Queens . . ..N B 
Cape Breton. .N S 
York, E.R. . 
Huron, C. R 



Thos. Brandon 
Neil Morton 
John Chalmerg 
S. C. Webster 
lames Cook 
J. Killoran 
Val. Troop ' 
J. F. Downey 
C. F. MoLeod - 
Robert JelTery 
E.Dumonchelle 
Chs. Robertson 
J. Duquette, sr 
J. H. Meacham 
James Martin 
U. Belliveaux 
Lewis Richard 
Thos. li. Davis 
Mrs. M.Coffey 
George Arnold 
W. H. Odell 
Thos. Lindsay 
Peter Tei riflf 
Wm. Gonllette 
J. R. Brillon 

Geo. N. Belyea 
John McNeil 
Wm. Forfar 
J. Miller 



Lanark, N R ..O 
Oxford, N. R. O 
Peterboro',WR.O 

Carleton NB 

Quebec Q 

Grey, N. R.... O 
Waterloo, N.R..O 

Muskoka O 

Westmorela'dNB 
Albert..... . NB 

Saguenay O 

Montmagny Q 

Berthier Q 

Bruce, S. R... .0 

Stormont O 

Kings. NS 

Durham, E. R. .0 

Shefford Q 

York,N. R O 

Northumberland 

W R O 

Victoria, N. R..0 

Rimouski Q 

liCvis Q 

Victoria NS 

Victoria — NS 
Inverness . N S 

ueens NB 

Victoria.. .. NS 
Victoria... NS 

Pictou NS 

Algoma O 

Cape Breton. .NS 

Kings P E I 

VntigonishcN S 
'ape Breton. .N S 
•ihelburne . .N S 
\.ntigonishe. NS 

Russell — O 

Kings NS 

Wentworth,S.RO 
Haldimand... .0 
Wellington,S.RO 

Victoria N B 

Compton Q 

Shelburne....NS 

Lisgar M 

York NB 

Lambton O 

„ ^ Frontenac O 

Birnam Lambton ..... .0 

n Lnte Benlomond 



Bexley 

Bic 

Bienville 

Big Bank 

Big Bras d'Or. 
Big Brook. . .. 

Big Cove . . 

Big Harbour 

Big Intervale. 

Big Island 

Big Lake 

Big Loraine 

Big Marsh 

Big Marsh 

Big Pond 

Big Port'le Bear 
Big Tracadie. . 
Billings' Bridge . 

Bill Town 

Binbrook 

Bingham Road. 

Binkham 

Birch Ridge 

Birchton 

Birchtown 

Birds Hill 

Birdton 

Birkhall 



Birmingham , 



John Whitlaw 
Robert Heron . 
A. D. Galloway 
Almon J. Teed 
Mrs. Petitclerc 
John Fleming 
Wm. J affray 
John Young 

B.Humphrey 
Edward Berry 
P. C. Dupuis 
P. S. Joncas 
Miss Z. Kitson 
N. Mclntyre 
M. N. Lobin 
E. C.Foster 
David Rowan 
Wilder Bartlett 
Fred. Pretty 

John Sidey 
William Peel 
J. R. Colclough 
P. Morin 
Donald Smith 
J. A. Eraser 
M. McLeod 
J. Humphrey 
Philip Eraser ) 
M. McLeod 
John Cameron 
W. J. Burrows 
George Jewell 
D. McDonald 

D. McDonald 
Mich, McNeil 
Geo. Harding 
Wm.Gerroir 
Wm. Smith 
W. S. Sweet 
Jas. Gawley 
Nicholas Miller 
W. Vansbrough 
S. F. Boone 
R. Armstrong 
Rufus Browne 
J. A. Lauder 
Robert Bird 
F. McKenzie 

E. Birmingham 
John Thomas 



tTust 
Published. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



I 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 103 Dominion of Canada. [1881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price iri.50. 



POST OFFICE. ELECTORAL DIS. POSTMASTER, 



Birr... 

Birtle. 



Bishop's Mills... . 
Bishop's Crossing 

Bismarck 

Bissett Creek — 

Bisson 

Black Bank 

Black Brook 



Black Brook.... 

Blackbuin 

Black Cape . . . . 

Black Creek 

BlackCreek Lake 
Black's Corners.. 

Black Heath 

Black Land 

Black Point 

Black Point 

Black River 



Black River 

Black River 

Black River Brge 
Black River Brge 



Black Rock. 
Black Rock. 
Blackvillc. ■ . 



Blair 

Blair Athol. 
Blairton . . . . 



Blake 

Blake 

Blakeney 

Blanchard Road 

Blanche 

Blandford 

Blandford 

Blantyre 

Blayney Ridge. 
Blessington .... 

Blind River 

Blisstield 

Bliss ville 

Block House.. .. 

Bloomfield 

Bloomlield 

Bloomfield 

Bloomlield 

Bloomfield Ridge 
Bloomingdal . . 
Bloomington . , 
Bloomsburg,.. . 

Blueberry 

Blue Mountain 
Blue's Mill .... 

Blueoale 

Blumenort 

Blythe 

Blythfield 

Blytheswood.. . 
* Bobcai/geon.. . 

Bocabec 

Bogart 

Bognor 

Boiestovirn 



Boileau 

Boisdale Barar 

chois 

Boisdale Chapel.. 

Bolingbroke 

Bolsover. 

Bolton Centre.. . 
Bolton Forest . . . 

Bolton Glen 

Bomantou 



Middlesex, E.RO 
North West Ter- 
ritory 

Crenville,N.R..O 

Wolfe Q 

Monck O 

Renfrew, N. R..0 

Beauce Q 

Sinicoe, S. R....0 
Northumberland 

NB 

Cape Breton. .NS 

Russell O 

Bonaventure . .Q 

Welland O 

Wolfe Q 

Wellington.NR.O 
Wentworth.SR.O 
Restigouclie..N B 
RestigouchcN B 
Halifax.... NS 
Northumberland 

NB 

St. John N B 

Aniigonishe NS 
eKdward..O 
Northumberland 

NB 

Cumberland. .N S 

loucester. . .N B 

Northumberland 

NB 

Waterloo, S. R.-O 
Restigouche NB 
Peterborough, E 

R O 

Huron, S. R. . .() 

Marquette M 

Lanark, N.R....0 

Pictou NS 

Ottawa Q 

Arthabaska — Q 
Lunenburg... N S 

Grev, E. R O 

York NB 

Hastings, E. R..O 

Algoma O 

N'th'berland N B 

Snnbury NB 

Lunenburg .N S 
Prince Edward O 

Prince P E I 

Carleton ...,N B 

Kings N B 

York NB 

Waterloo, N.R..0 

York, NR O 

Norfolk,N.R..O 

Queens N S 

Pictou NS 

verness. . . .N S 
Huron, N. R.. O 

Marquette M 

Huron, N.R....0 

Marquette M 

Essex O 

Victoria, S. R. .0 
Charlotte ...NB 
Hastings, E. R..0 
Grey, N. R.. O 
N orthumberland 

NB 
Ottawa Q 



C. H. O'Neil 



J. H. Wood 
G. Ferguson 
W. Bishop 
Jacob Sundy 
John Thomson 
Frs. Hamanne 
John Newel 

Andrew Loggie 
H. Livingstone 
John Hudson 
Robert Fair 
L H.Allen 
J. E. Rheault 

Wm. Gowland 
William Cook 
David McNair 
James Hubley 

R.McNaughton 
Robt. Stewart 
D. Chisholm 
A. Griminon 

T. G. IVIeXay 
-las. Willlger 
Miss Murphy 

W. H. Grindley 
J. Renshaw 
David Dutch 

T. C. Caskey 
James Smilie 
Wni. Cairnes 
P. McDougall 
Donald Itoss 
S. Campbell 
D. Beriieron 
Eliza Seaboyer 
'h C. Patterson 
Josiah Davis 
Henry Cole 
Peter Murray 
rlohn A. Arbo 
H. Hoyt 
James Jodrey 
A. B. Taylor 

Miss R.J. Dunn 
Jolin Leavitt 
A. Macdonald 
V. Kirchner 
Maxon Jones 
Jacob Clouse 
J. E. Hemeon 
R. McDougall 
Malcolm Blue 
JamesTimmins 
David Peters 
D.B.McKintion 
Wm. H. Mellow 
John Miller 
H'vine Junkin 
Eli Hanson 
Frs. Murphy 
C. H. Hemiug 

Dan. McMillen 
P. Boileau 



Cape Breton.. N S 
Cape Breton.,N S 
Lanark. S.R....0 
Victoria, N.R..0 

Brome Q 

Brome Q 

Brome Q 

Northumberland, 
W.R O 



K. McLeod 
Mrs. Mclntyre 
John Korry 
John R, Munro 
Mrs. E.Blaisdel 
J. T. Channell 
F.A.Hammond 

Richard Knight 



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POST OFFICE. 



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BonaventureRiv. 

' l'oii<lhf.<i(l 

I'ongard's Cor's.. 
Honnechere .... 
Bonne Esperance 

IJonshaw 

Bookton .. 

I'oom 

P.ordiPloulfe.. . 

Bordeaux 

Bornholm 

Bornish 

I'.oscobel 

Boskung 



Boston 

Boston Mills 

Bosworth 

Botany 

*■ Unthvell 

Bothwell 

Botsford Portage 

Boucherville 

Bouchette 

Bou.-k's Hill.... 
Boudreau Village 

I>ougie 

II Boulogne 

Bourdeau 

Boulardarie 

BoulardarieBack 

Lands 

Boulter .. 

Boumlary Creek 
Boundary Pres- 

qu'ile 

Bourgeois 

Bourg Louis 

liowling Green .. 

* lioirmanville — 

Bowood 

Box Grove 

/ioi/lston 

Bo'yne 

Boynton 

* Bracel ridge 

Bra<'kenrig .... 
!Jrackley Point. . 
Brack leyPt.Road 

* Bradford 

Bradsuaw 

B lae 

i'>raemar 

I/raeside 

Brae Station.. . 
;;ramley 

* firnmpton .... 

Branchton 

Brandon Hills. 
I ; randy Creek.. 

* Br ant ford .... 

Brazil Lake 

Breadalbane .. 
Breadalbane . . 

Brechin 

Brentwood 

Breslau 
Brewer's Mills 

Brewster 

Brickley 



Bonaventure . .Q 
Simcoe, S. R.. O 
Prince Edward O 
Renfrew, N. R..0 

aguenay ... Q 

Queens PEl 

Norfolk, N.R O 
Inverness ...NS 

Laval Q 

Hochelaga Q 

Perth, N. R....0 
Middlesex,N.R.O 

Sh(dTord Q 

Peterborough, 

E.R O 

Norfolk, N.R O 

Peel O 

Wellington ,C.RO 

Bothwell O 

Bothwell O 

Kings PEI 

Wesimorel'dN B 

Chanibly Q 

Ottawa Q 

Dundas O 

Westmorel'd N I 
Jacques-CartierC^ 

Drumniond Q 

Muskoka O 

Victoria NS 



ELECTORAL DIS. POSTMASTER. 



Cape Breton .N S 
Hastings, N.R O 
Westmorel'd N B 

Carleton NB 

Kent NB 

Portneuf Q 



Bridge Creek. 
Bridgedale ... 
Bridge End . . 
Bridgenorth .. 



Bridgeport — 

Bridgeport 

Bridgetown . . . 
Bridgeville . . . 
* Bridgeirater 
aLateEvangeline 



Welling'n.N.R.O 
Durham,W.R..O 
Middlesex.N.R. O 

York, E. R O 

Guvsboro'. ...NS 

Halton O 

Stanstead Q 

Mi>ekoka O 

Muskoka O 

Queens PE I 

Queens PE 1 

Sinuoe, S.R. ...O 

Bothwell O 

Prince PEI 

Oxford, N.R. O 
Renfrew. S. R O 

Prince PEI 

Simcoe, S. R.. O 

Peel O 

Waterloo, S. R..0 
N. W. Territories 
Norfolk, N.R. O 
Brant, S. R,. . . O 
Yarmouth . N S 

Glengarry O 

Restigouche..N B 
Ontario, N. R O 
Simcoe, N. R...0 
Waterloo,N.R.O 

Frontenac O 

Huron, S. R. ...O 
Northumberland, 

E.R O 

N. W. Territo ies 

Albert NB 

Glengarry O 

Peterborough, W . 

R O 

Waterloo, N. R..0 
Cape Breton. .N S 
Annapolis... NS 

Pictou NS 

Hastings, N.R..0 



Fredeiic Forest 
/. M. Carter 
JobD.Bongard 
Dan .McDonald 
W. H.Whitelcy 
A. Lobertson 
P. N. Mcintosh 
A. McEachern 
V. Leniay 
William "Pioard 
Mrs. T. WalshI 
Arch. McLeod 
Wm. Hackwel 

Joseph Beatty 
Oliver C. RousB 
Neil Clark 
Mrs. E. Draper 

C. McBiavne 
John Taylor 
David Me Vean 
M. Hallihan 
L. Normandin 
John Grace 
Henry W.Ford 
.\lex. Boudreau 

D. Bougif^ 
Frederic Wood 
Gus. Hamilton 
A. Munro 

M. McKenzie 
James Leavoy 
R. B.C.Weldon 

Elijah Cosman 
John P.ourgeois 
Patrick Russell 



John Whaley 
.]. li. Fairbairn 

D. Mclntyre 
John^lcCallrey 
J. R. Atwaier 
Wm. Galhraith 
John Crosbie 
Robert P. Perry 
John Davidson 
J.B.McCallum 
Thomas Rodd 
H.S.Broughton 
Wm . Bradshaw 
Arch. Campbell 
David Grahani 
John Gillis 
E wen Campbell 
John Gordon 
M.M Elliott 
Michael Laing 
Rev G Roddeck 

E. R. Ci oraby 
A. D. Clement 
Alex. Crosby 
J. R. Campbell 
John McMillan 
John Bernard 
JohnO'Connel 
Moses Moyer 

William Fulton 

Thos. O'Reilly 
George Frazer 
M. Steeves 
W. C. INlcGillis 

Marcus S. Dean 
Isaac E. Shantz 
Dan. Graham 
E. Dodge, jun. 
J. A. Camei^an 
Edwin James 



Gazetteer of British North America. 



John Tjovell & Son, 
Montreal. 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 104 Dominion of Canada, [ISSl*^ 



mwT'p": lovell's intermediate ieogeapht. 



PCST OFFICK. ELKCTORAL DIS. POSTMASTER. 



Jiri(f(ft'ir<Utr . . . 

Brigileii 

Brigs's Corner. 
Brkiham 

* H'riqhi 

* Briyhfon 



Brightside 

Brinkworth 

Briusley 

Briiiston's Cor's.. 

Brisbane 

Bristol 

Bristol 

Bristol Corners. . 

Britannia 

Britannia Mills 

Britonville 

Broadbent 

B roadCo veChap' 1 
Broad Cove (Lu- 

nenbuig) . . . 
B roa d C o v e Marsh 

Broadlands 

Brockton 

* Br c.kvUle 

Broadhagen 

Bronie 

Brompton 

Bronipton Falls . 

Bronson 

Bronte 

Brookbury 

Brooktield 

Brookfield 

Brooktield Sta.... 
Brookholm .... 
Brooklaiid ... . 

*BrooJcHn 

Brooklyn 

Brooklyn 

Brooksdale 

Brook vale 

Brookvale 

Brook Village... 

Brook ville 

Brookville 

Brook ville 

Bronqham. . . . 

Broughton 

Brouseville 

Brown's Brook 
Brownsburg. . . . 

Brown's Mt 

Brownsville.. .. 
Brucetield .... 
Bruce Mines. . . . 

Brudenell 

Brule 

B runner 

Brunswick .... 

* Brussels 

Bryanstou 

*Bryso)i 

Buckhorn 

*Buc king ham 

Bucklaiid 

Bucklaw 

Buckley's 

Buctnuche 

Bulger 

Bull Creek .... 
Bullock's Cor's. 

Bulstrode 

Bulwer 

Bunifrau 

Bunessau 

Banyan 

Burford 

Bui-gessville 

Burgoyne 

Burgoyne Bay . 



LuiHMiburg N S 

l.ainbton 

Queens N B 

Bronie Q 

Oxford. N.K.. O 
Northumberland, 

K.K O 

anark, N. R. O 
Hastings, N.R..0 
Middlesex.N.U.O 

Diindas O 

Wellington,S.KO 

Pontiac Q 

Carleton N B 

Pontiac Q 

Peel O 

Bagot Q 

Argenteuil . . . . Q 

Muskoka O 

Inveriiess — N S 



I. Whitford 
John Dmwsou 
Hugh McLean 
John O'Connor 
John Cameron 

T. C. Lock wood 
Wm. Lochead 
Dan. HotTman 
George Brown 
Charles Lock 
Joshua Ashley 
William King 
ICdwin Philips 
I'honias ('raig 
J<jseph(4ardner 
Mrs.H.Guilbert 
Geo. Hamilton 
Thos.PatLenson 
Alex. McLellan 



Lunenburg . .N S 
Inverness . . . .NS 
Bonaventure . .Q 
York. W. Il...,0 
Brockville . . . . O 
Perth, N. R. ...O 

Bronie Q 

Richmond Q 

Richmond Q 

Hastings, N.R. O 

Halton O 

Compton .. Q 
Colchester . . N S 

Queens N S 

Welland O 

Grey, N. R.. .O 
Pictou . . .. N S 
OJilario, S. R. ..O 
Kings . ...PEL 

Queens N S 

Oxford, N. R. . .() 

Queens N B 

Halifax .. ..NS 
Inverness . .N S 
Cumberland. .N S 

Pic toil NS 

Carleton N B 

Ontario, S. R. . .O 

Beauce . . Q 

Grenville,S.R..O 
Cu-nberland-.N S 
Argenteuil.. Q 
Antigonishe..N S 
Oxford, S. R....0 
Huron. C. R. ...O 

Algoma O 

Kenfrew,S.R. O 
Colchester. .N S 
Perth, N. R . . . . O 
Durham, E. R O 
Huron, C. R ...O 
MiddleseXjE. R.O 

Pontiac Q 

Kent O 

Ottawa... Q 

Bellechasse — Q 
Victoria . . . N S 

Kings KS 

Kent NB 

Renfrew, N. R. O 
Kings ... PEI 
Wentworlh.NRO 
Arthabaska — Q 

Compton Q 

Carleton NB 

Grey, S.R O 

LuMihtou O 

Brant, S.R O 

Oxford, S. R. ...O 
Bruce, N. R ...O 
Vancouver . .B C 



Mrs. Ed. Teal 
Donald McLeod 
Melvin Adaims 
R. Magnire 
John Crawford 
M. Detwiller 
H. H. Smith 
Henry Addison 
M. McDonnell 
Fred. M ullett 
G.K.McCranay 
R. Kowe 
James Graham 
Samuel Neily 
E W Brooktield 
Geo. W. David 
William Gray 
R. Darlington 
H. A. Compton 
J. R. Hall 
'I'liomas Heron 
Mrs. M. Fowlie 
Hugh Hannah 
Kobe it Frizzle 
L. HatHeld 
Simon Eraser 
H. T. London 
John B, Burke 
; H. J. Hall 
Wm. Anderson 
S. S. Brown 
A. McGibbon 

A. ]\IcEachern 
Wm. B('Ughner 
Robert Marks 
T. Boardman 
James Costello 
J. W. Cassidy 
Henry Giopp 
F. Thompson 
J. R. Grant 
T. 13. Goulding 
W. G. LeRoy 

E. J. Benedict 

F. J. Wilson 
T. Roulleau 
M. McLeod 
Mrs.S. Buckley 

B. H. Foley 
T. Geimon 
James Mclsaac 
Hugh Eraser 
Joseph Trudel 
A. Sanborn 
F. E. McNally 

D, Mclnnis 

Henry Cox 

E. W. Burgess 
J. A. Darling 
Fred. Foord 






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I'OST OFKICIi:. 



Uiirk's Falls. .. 

Burleigh 

Biirleigli Falls. 
* liar I'm f lion. . .. 
Burlington ... 

Burlington 

Burnbrae 



Burnhainthrope. 
Burnley 



Burns 

Biirnside ....... 

Bi rnsi<le 

Burnside 

Burnstown 
Burnt Church. . 
Burntcoat . . . . 

Burnt River 

Burrard Inlet . . 

Burritt's Rapids. 

Burtcli 

Burton 

Burton ... . .. . 

Burv's Green. ... 

Busiitield 

Bute , . . . , 

Butternut RkUje. 

Buttonville 

Buxton 

Byng 

Byng Inlet 

Byrne's Road , .. 
Byron 



Cable Head.. 
Cache Creek. 
Ocicouna 
Cadmus ... 
Cadurcis . . . . 

Caisarea 

Cain's River 



ELECTORAL DIS. POSTMASTEB. 



Cainsville 

Cain town 

Cairngorm 

Cairnside .... 
Caistorville. . . 

Calabogie 

Calder 

Caldwell 

Caledon 

Caledon East 

Caledonia 

Caledonia 

Caledonia Corner 
Caledonia Mills. . 
Caledonia Mines. 
CaledoniaStMry's 
Caledonia Settl't. 
Caledonia Springs 
Calf Mountain.. 

Calhoun 

Callender 

Calton 

Calumet Island 
Camborne , 



*Camhray ... 

Cambria 

Cambridge 

Cambridge . . . 
Cambridge Stat'n 
Camden East 

Cameron 

Camerontown. 

Camilla 

Camlachie 

*Cainpbe'lford. 

Campbell's Cross 



Muskoka . . O 
Peterboro'.E.RO 
I'eterboro', E.RO 

Halton O 

Prince PEI 

Kings NS 

Northumberland 

E. R O 

Peel O 

Northumberland 

W. R O 

Perth, N.R. O 

Marquette M 

Two Mountains Q 

Pictou N S 

Renfrew, S- R O 
N'thumberl'dNB 
Hants... .. NS 
Victoria, N. R O 
NewWestminster 

BC 

Grenville.N. R.O 
Brant, S- R .0 
Durham, E. R O 
Sunbury.. .. N B 
Victoria, N.R. .0 
Huron, N. R .0 

Megan tic Q 

Kings NB 

York,E. R O 

Kent O 

Monck . . . O 
Muskoka .. . . O 

Kings PEI 

Middlesex,E. R.O 

Kings PEI 

Yale BC 

Temiscouata . .Q 
Durham, W.R O 
N.W. Territories 
Durham, W. R.O 
Northumberland 
NB 

Brant, N. R O 

Leeds, S. R O 

Middlesex,WR.O 
Chateauguay .Q 
Monck ... O 

Renfrew, S.R O 
Middlesex.W.RO 

Cardwell . O 

Card well O 

Cardwell O 

Haldimand ..O 

Queens PEI 

Queens N S 

Antigonishe..N S 
Cape Breton. N S 
GuysboroV . .N S 

Albert NB 

Prescott O 

.Marquette.. .. M 
Westmorel'dN B 

Muskoka O 

Elgin, E. R. .. . O 
Pontiac Q 

Northumberland 

W.R 

Victoria, N. R.,.0 
Argenteuil. . . . Q 

Queens N B 

Hants." NS 

Kings NS 

Addington O 

Victoria, N. R..0 

Glengarry O 

Cardwell O 

Lanibton O 

Northumberlan d 

E.R O 

Peel O 



1). F. Burk 
J. McDonald 
John Holmes 
J.T. Biistedo 
Jos Davison 

E. A. Andersou 

Alex. Donald 
James Currie 

Wm. Lawler 
John Gibson 
Thos. Oliver 
John Wood 
A. McLeod 
D. McRae 

F. H. McK night 
R. Faulkner 
Simon Moore 

John Fannin 
Thos. A. Kidd 
George Taylor 
James McGill 
M. E. A. Burpee 
flohn Fell 
Jas. Newcomb 
W^. Murchie 
Chas. I. Keith 
T- Thomson 
D. C. Echlin 
Wm. Marshall 
Pierre Potvin 
W. McCullough 
Robert Sadler 

John Mclntyne 
Wm. McGhie 
J. B. Beaulieii 
T W Robertson 
A. Smith 
John Elliott 

Mrs. Murdoch 
Alex. Duncan 
W. Tennant, jr 
Thos. Wescott 
James Cairns 

A. S.p(!ars,jr 
D. Dillon 
John Cowling 
Pat. Murphy 
William Bell 
'J'hos. Cranston 
John Scott 
M. M. Stewart 
G. Middlemas 
R. McDonald 
J. A. Chisholm 
J A. Chisholm 
James Reed 
Geo H. Cross 
S. A. Bedford 

D. H. Calhouu 
Geo. Morrison 
1). McLaughlan 
John Cahill 

RWitheringbon 
H. J.Lytle 
M J. Strong 
Wm. H Whitie 
James Starrill 
John Caldwell 
Benj; Clark 
James Brysen 

E. Cameron 

B. L. Davidson 
Joseph Cairns 

W. B. Archer 
James Cesar 



tTust 
JE^iblished. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in Lovell's 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 105 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



^^^^^^0, LOVELL^S INTERMEDIATE GEOGEAPnT. 



POST OFFICE. ELECTORAL DJS. 



Campbell Stl'int 
Campbell Stl'ml 
Carnpbellloii . . . 

Camphelllon 

CamphellrlUe.. .. 
Campbellville.. 
Caiiifxleii 
Cfimpo Hello ... 

Canaan 

Canaan ... 

Canaan Rapiils 
Canaan Station 
Cana<la Creek. . . 

Canard 

Canard River. . . 

Canboio' 

Candasville 

Canficid 

Cannamore — 

Canniflon 

Canning.. .. 

Canning 

*Cannhi(/fnv 

Cannoiiville 

Cnvso 

Canterbury 

Canterbury 

Canterbury Sfat'v 

Cantley 

Canton. .... .... 

Cap a I'Aigle 

Cap Chat — . 
Cap des Hosiers.. 

Cape Bald 

Cape Cove 

Cape Croker 

Cape de Moselle 

, Creek 

Cape George . . 
Cape Geo i, arbor 

Cape John 

*('<i.peli(m .. 
Cape Mnbou. . 
Cape North... 
Cape Neyro. . . 

Caj^e Ozo 

Cape liich 

Caj)e Sable Island 

Cap Sante 

Cape Spear 

Cape Traverse.. 
Cape Wolfe . . , 
Cap Mao'deleine 
Cap Kouge 
Cap St. Igiiace.. 
Cap St. Michel. 

Capucius 

Caraquet 

Garden 

Cardigan Bridge. 
Cardigan Road. 

Cardinal 

Cargill 

Carillon 

Carletbn .. 

Car let on 

Carleton 

Carleton 

*Carlefon Place. 
Carleton Station 

Carling. . . 

Carlingford 

Carlisle 

Carlisle 

Carlow 

Carlow 

Carlsruhe 

Carlton 

Carlton West... 

Carluke 

Carman 

Carmnnnock 



Kings NB I). K. Campbell 

York N B H. McFarlane 



'OSTMASTEK. 



Klgin, W. R. 
Resligouche. 

Ifalton 

Marquette. . 

Lincroln 

f'liarlotte 



..ON. McBride 
•N B A, McKendrick 
...OS. R. Lister 
..MP. Campbell 
.. OH. W. Moyer 
N 15 Luke Bvron 



Russell 0|.Tohn Larmour 

Kings NSW. J. Wallace 

Queens N BR. Phillips 

Wostmorel'dNBl 

Kings N S VVm. Collins 

Kings N Sj J. K. Lock wood 

Essex O L. I)roiiillard 

Monck O EUBirdsall 

.Monck O .las. Marshall 

Ilaldimand.. ...O John Switzer 

Stormont O John Huglies 

Hastings, E R..O J. CannilT, jr. 
Oxford, N. R. ..O Sam. Alk-hin 

Kings NSJ.f. W.Borden 

Ontario, N. R OJRobert Talbot 
Cumberland N S E. I). Fullarton 
Guysboro'. . . N S James Tate 

Coniptoji Q IJobert Clark 

York N BjC. E. Grosvenor 

York N B| William Main 

Ottawa Q, Brown 

Durham, E. R O John Boyd 

(Charlevoix QjMrs. E. Savard 

Gaspe QiTelesphore Roy 

Gaspe Q (James Baker 

Westmorel'dN B|Amos Burke 

Gasi)e Q James Baker 

Bruce, N. R. . . O Fred. Lamoran- 
[diere 

Albert N B J. Wilson 

Antigonishc.N S G. W. Johnson 
Richmond .N SJK. McKenzie 

Pictou N S R. ^NIcLeod 

Sherbrooke Q J. H. Edwards 

Inverness N S A. McQuarrie 

Victoria N SiN. McAskil 

Shelburne. .N S San). Swain 

,..QJA . LeHuquet 
,. O Wm. Cooper 
N S Isaac Kenny 
. q' Louis Jar^iues 



Gape 

Grey, E. R 

Shelburne.. 

Portneuf.. . , 

Westmorel'd N B John McKay 

Prince P E J Muncey Irving 

Prince PEI 

Oh am plain Q O. Toupin 

Quebec Q I). Thivierge 

Montniagny QiH. C. Larue 

Verclieres QJE. A. Barnard 

Rimouski Q|]Mrs. S. Cote 

Gloucester .N B J G C Blackball 
Victoria, N. R O Jacob Belfrey 

Kings PE I Jas. McVeau 

Kings P E IJD. McQuaid 

Grenville, S. R.O Wm. S. Aiken 
Bruce, S. R. . . .0 Henry Cargill 

Argenteuil QM.J.O. Fletcher 

Bonaventure .Q|T. F.Meagher 
St. Joh)i . . . N B: Jas. R. Reed 

Prince P E I |Chas. Doull 

N.W. 'J'erritories'L. Clark 
Lanark. S. R. . OP. Struthers 
N'thumberl'd NBJ C. M iller 

Muskoka Oi Robert Blair 

Perth, S. R.... OiWm. Dunlop 
Wentworth.NROlMrs. R, Koella 
(.Carleton N B Alex. Shaw 



Huron, C. R. .0 

Carleton NB 

Bruce, S, R O 

Yarmouth. . . NS 
York, W. R . . O 
Wentworth.S.RO 

Marquette M 

Huron, C R O 



J. McDonagli 
S. Cummins 

E. Seeber 
J. P. Miller 

F. Heydon 
J. B. Calder 
P. A. Gratton 
Thos. Moffatt 



w 

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W 

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o S 

Ok 



osT OFFICE. p:lectoral dis. postmaster. 



Carnarvon .. 
(Jaron Brook,. 

(.'arp 

(Jarpenter 

(Jarriboo (,'ove. 



Peterboro',ERO 

Victoria N B 

Carleton O 

Queens N B 

Richmond . NS 



Carriboo Marsh . Cape Breton. .N S 

( an iboo River. jPictou NS 

Carroll's Corners. Halifax N S 

Carrville .York. W. R ....O 

(arson by Carleton. .^ O 

Carsonville Kings N B 

Carswell Renfrew, S. R O 

Carthage Perth, N. R O 

(Carteret . ..Muskoka O 

Carter's Point. .. Kings N B 

Cartwright jDurham, W. R O 

Cascades (Jttavva Q 

Case Settlement. Kings NB 

Cashel lYork, E. R O 

Cashion'8 Glen.. . Glengarry O 

Cashmere .Middlesex,W.RO 

(Jashtown Simcoe, N. R. . O 

(Jass Bridge 
CHSsbiirn 



Cassel . . 
Casselnu 



Dundas O 

Prescott O 

Oxford, N. R . . O 
Russell O 



Castile(re-open'd) Itenfrew, N. R..0 



Castlebar. 
Castleflerg. 
Cjisilelord 
(Jastlemore. 
CastUto I... 



Richmond Q 

Card well O 

Renfrew, S. R..0 

Peel O 

Northumberl'd, | 

E. R O 

Cape Breton. N SJ 
Cape BnHon.N Sl 

ICardwell O 

Frontenac O 

Brant. S.R O 

Laprairie Q 

Rimouski . . . Q 
Durham, E. R O 

Queens P E I 

(Queens P E I 

Haldimand . O 
Huntingdon.. . Q 

Kings N B 

Ontario, S. R.. O 
York, E. R. .. .0 
Lanark, N. R O 

Rimouski Q 

Digby NS 

Cardwell O 



Catalone 

Catalone Gut... 

Cataiact 

Catara<iui 

Cathcart 

Caughnawaga .. 

Causapscal 

Cavan . 

("avendish 

C.lvendish Roati 

*('ai/nf/(i 

Cazaville 

Cedar Camp 

Cedar Dale 

Cedar Grove. . . . 

Ce.lar Hall 

Cedar Hill- 

Cedar Lake ... 

Cedar Mills 

Cedars Soulanges Q 

Cedarville Grey, E. R O 

Central .A rgj'le Yarmouth ...NS 
('entral Blissville Sunbury . . . . N B 

Central Clarence Annapolis N S 

(."entral Cambr'ge (\)ueens N B 

CdiitralChebogue Yarmouth ...NS 



Centralia 
Central Kingscl'r 
Central New An- 
nan 

Central Norton. . 
Central Onslow. . 
Centre Augusta.. 
Centreton 



Centre Village 
Centreville. .. 

Centre vll I e 

Centreville. . . 
Centreville .. 
Chaffey Locks. 
Oialk River.. 
Chandlers S'tl'mt 
Cbambly Basin . . 
*Chambly Canton 

Chambord 

Champlain 

Chance Harbour. 
Chandos 



Huron, S.R... O 
York NB 

Colchester... NS 

Kings N B 

Colchester ..N S 
Grenville, S. R..0 
Northumberland 

AY. R O 

Westmorel'd N B 

Addington O 

Carleton NB 

Kings ..N S 

Digby ....NS 

Leeds, S.R 

Renfrew, N.R O 

Kings NB 

Chambly .Q 

Chambly Q 

Chicoutimi Q 

Champlain Q 

St. John NB 

Peterborough. E. 

R ..O 



T. Peltier 
Thos. Brown 
W. Carpenter 
J. Malcolm, sen 
"SI. Ferguson 
John Mclver 
John (Jarroll 
William Cook 

B. Eastman 
Johii McLeod 
D. Carswell 

C. Schneider 

J. W. Carter 
R. H. Prust 
Thos. M. Reid 
(jeorge Case 
Henry Hopper 
Mrs. C. Casidon 
G. Mansiield 
R. Mangan 
Jeremiah Cass 
R. H. Marsion 
S. Robertson 
M. Casselman 
Ed. Bennett 
T. McKeaire 
John Wallace 
John War nock 
George Dale 

Ed. Brady 
J. ^McDonald 
G. Dickson 
R. Church 
J. Northmore 
A. Kennedy 
Ed. Deblois 
Alfred Blais 
David Walker 
A. M. McNeil 
G. W. McKay 
John Cameron 
FXCastagnctte 
Wm. H. Kyle 
Wm. Coleman 
.Sam. Ramer 
Sam. ("onnery 
A. Pelletier 
Benj. Ellis 
Robert Rol.b 
T. Marcoux 
Thos. Rogers 
A. Van Norden 
L. E. Bailey 
T>. Nichols 
Amos Mott 
F. G. Cook 
Thos. Abbott 



Wm. Kennedy 
J. W. Wiggins 
Jehiel Fulton 

A. B. Cummins 

T. H. McAulay 
Wm. Read 
John Hinch 
L. B. Clark 
J. M. Koscoe 
C. H. Denton 
J. W. Simmons 
Wm. Fields 
P. MclNIanus 
Geo. May rand 
John Hackett 
Job Bilodeau 
N. Hardy 
James Boyle 

B. Kilburu 



Gazetteer of British North America. 



John Lovell & Soiif 
Montreal, 



1881 



Pod Offices in the 106 Dominion of Canada. 



mZ^^'pLT:. lovell's inteemediate geography. 



POST OFFICE. 



Cbaiitelle 

Chantry 

Chapman 

Chapman 

Chapman S't'lmt 

Chard 

Chariufi Cross — 
Charleinagne — 



Charrington 

Charlesbonrg . . . 

Charleston.' 

Charleston 

Charleville 

Charlos' Cove .. 
Charlottetoion.. . 
Chartierville — 

Chatboro' 

Chateanguay . . . 
Chateauguay Ba 

sin 

Chateau Richer. 

* Chat ham 

Chatham 

Chatilion : . 

Chatsirorth ... 
Chaudifere Mills. 
ChaudiereStation 

Cheapside = 

Chebogue Point. 
Cheddar 



KLIXTOUAL DIS. I'OSTMA.STER 



Montcalm 

Leeds. S.K O 

Hastings, E. 11.. O 
Westmorel'd N B 
('nmberland .NS 

Prescott O 

Kent O 

L'Assomption. .Q 

Compton. ... :. Q 

Qnebec Q 

Leeds S. R O 

Carleton N B 

Grenville.S. R..O 
Guysboro'. ..NS 
Queens. . ..P E 1 

Co-mpton O 

Argenteuil Q 

Chateauguay.. .Q 



. Q Delpbin Morin 
Snnuiel Chant 
Vlex. Chapman 

B. Chapman 
Chas. F. Hill. 
Wm. fT. Brown 
John Hunter 
.V.Desparaisdit 

Champagne 
Levi Lindsay 
M. Tremblay 
P. F. Green 
John Lipsett 
Ruf us Throop 
H. Delorey 
A. Macdonald 
A. Daigneau 

C. A. Bradford 
N. R. Laberge 



Chegoggln. 

Chelmsford . . . 

*Chelsea 

Chelsea 

Cheltenham... . 
Chemainus ... 
Chemin Tache. 

Chenier 

Chepstow 

Chepstowe 

Cherry Grove. . 
Cherry Grove . . 
Cherry River . . 
Cherry Vale • . . 
Cherry Valley.. 
Cherry Valley.. 
Cherrywood. . . 

Chesfeif 

Chesley's Corners 

Chester 

Chester 

Chester 

Chester Basin 
Chestertield . . . 
Chester Grant.. 

*CheStervUle 

Cheticamp 

Chevalier 

Cheverie 

Cheviot 

Chichester .... 

Chicoutimi 

Chilliwack 



Chimney Corner 

Chipman 

Chipman's Brook 
Chipman's Cor's.. 
*Chippawa .... 
Chippawa Hill 

(reoi)ened) 

Chi.selhurst 

Chisholm 

Chlorjxlormes .. . . 

Christina 

Christie's Corners 
Christmas Island 

Churchill 

Church Hill 

Church Over 



Chateauguay. . .Q 
Montmorency. Q 

Kent O 

N'th'berlandNB 

Yaniaska Q 

Grey, N, R O 

Levis. Q 

Levis Q 

Haldimand O 

Yarmouth NS 

Peterborough, E. 

R O 

Yarmouth ...NS 
N'th'berlandN B 

Ottawa.. Q 

Lunenburg. ..N S 

Peel O 

Vancouver. .B C 
Temiscouata: . Q 
Arthabaska.... Q 

Kings. PEl 

Bruce, S. R . . . O 

Kin-rs PEI 

Middlesex, E.R.O 
Sherbrooke — Q 

Queens NB 

Prince Edward. O 
Queens,.... PE I 
Ontario, S. R. . O 
Bruce, N. R. . . O 
Lunenburg. .N S 

Arthabaska Q 

Lunenburg .N S 

Carleton N B 

Lunenburg -N S 
Oxford, N. R. ..O 
Lunenburg. . .N S 

Dundas O 

Inverness N S 

Essex O 

Hants NS 

Bruce, S. R O 

Pontiac Q 

Chicoutimi Q 

New Westmin- 
ster B C 

Inverness N S 

Queens N B 

Kings N S 

Kings N S 

Welland O 



ro.ST OFFICE. 



Robert Lang 
Pierre Cauchon 
S. Barfoot 
T. Vondy, jr. 
Miss Duplessis 
J. W. Elliott 
Ant. Lemieux 
A. McFeer 
M. Atkinson 
Wilson Haley 

Benj. Woods 
Nelspn Corning 
James O'Neil 
H.B.Prentiss 
H. Kedy 
T. B. Frazer 
Mrs. G. Askew 
O. Tremblay 
N. Champagne 

M. JNIcNab 
Dan. Beaton 
James Stirret 
R. A. Buzzell 
A. McDonald 
Thos. Colliver 
A. McLellan 
Charles Petty 
D. Halliday 
Nelson Cheslev 
Thomas Booth 
VictoriaChurch 
T. Estabvooks 
Jos. Eisenhaur 
Wm. Brown 
John Hennigar 
C- Casselman 
Ed. Briard 
H. R. Marion 
Wm. Glenn 
A. McLean 
H. Landon 
T. Boiley 

Jane McDonald 
Hector McKay 
Mrs. S. Salmon 
J. J. Wheaton 
J. R. Chipman 
J. S. Mackleni 






Bruce, N. R O 

Huron, C. R. .O 
Prince Edward O 

Gaspe Q 

Middlesex,W.R.O 
Grenville, N.R. O 
Cape Breton. NS 
Simcoe, S. R.. O 

Albert. NB 

Shelburne....NS 



E. Gaukel 
H. McTaggart 
J. E. Huff 
P. C. Belanger 
J. McKenzie 

J. McDougall 
James Sloan e 
Alex. Bayley 
Jos. Walters 



Church Point 

Cbnrihstreet.' 

(Jliurchville 

Cliurchville 

Cliute k Blondeau 
Chute aux Jroqu's 

(Jhute's Cove 

(Jlachan 

Clairvaux (sub).. 
Chun Harbour... 
(.'lanbrassil .... 

(,'landeboye 

Claiideboye 

( lapham 

C'arcmont 

Claremont 

Clarence 

Clarence Creek. 

Clarence ville 

Clarendon Front 

('larendon 

C 1 ar endonStation 

Clarka 

Clarke's Harbour 

* Clarksburg .... 

Clarkson 

Claude 

Clavering 

Clayton 

Clear Creek 

Clear Spring.. . . 
Clear Springs... 
*Clearville .... 
Clementsport. . . . 
ClementsA^ale .. 

Clermont 

Clevelands .... 

* Clifford 

Clifton 

Clifton 

Clifton 

Clifton H'se (sub) 
Clinch's Mills 
Clinton 

* Clinton 

Clones 

Clontarf 

Close Mills 

Clover Hill 

Cloyne: . 

Clyburn Brook 

(re-opened) 

Clyde 

Clyde River 

Clydesdale 

Clydesdale 

Clyde Station . 

(Doal Branch 

Coal Branch Sta. 

Coal Creek 

Coal Mines 

Cloates' Mill. ; — 

*Coaticook 

aCoboconk 

Cobden 



ELECTORAL DIS. 



N'th'berland N B 

King's NS 

Peel O 

Pictou NS 

Prescott O 

Ottawa Q 

.'Vnnapolis ....NS 

Both well O 

Charlevoix . . . . Q 

Halifax NS 

Haldimand O 

Carleton O 

Lisgar M 

Megantic Q 

Ontario, S. R. O 
Cumberland.. N S 
Russell.... .. O 

Russell O 

Missisquoi Q 

Pontiac Q 

Charlotte.... N B 

Addington O 

Durham, W. R. .0 
Shelburne....NS 

Grey, E. R O 

Peel O 

Peel O 

Grey, N. R O 

Lanark, N. R...0 
Norfolk, S.R O 

Kings PEI 

Provencher . ...M 

Bothwell O 

Annapolis ..N S 
An]iapolis ..N S 

Prince PEI 

Muskoka O 

Wellington,N.RO 
Gloucester . N B 

Kings NB 

Colchester.... NS 

Welland O 

St. John NB 

Cariboo B C 

Huron, S. R .0 

Queens N B 

Renfrew, S. R 

Lennox O 

Simcoe, S. R. ...O 
Addington O 



POSTMASTEB. 



*Cohourg : 

Cocagne 

Cooaigne River 
Cochran's Lake 
Cockburn Island 

Cody's 

Cogmagun River 
Colbeck 



J. Hudleson 
Mrs. S. Gilliatt? 
'J'hos, Fogarty 
John McMillan 
J. McAllister 
Chas. Renaud 
H. M. Foster 

D. D. McColl 

E. Larouche 
Thos. Stoddart 
Mrs. J. Cossar 
K. McKinlay 
Mrs. R. Muckle 

J. McNab 
Mrs.C.A. Black 
Thos. Wilson 
T. Perrin 

A. H. Derrick 
Mrs. E. Heath 
John Scott 

B. Watkins 
Jas. Lockhart 
J. L. Nickerson 
W. Hunter 
W. W.Clarkson 
David Graham 
R. Alexander 
O. Banning, jr. 
G. W. Smith 
L. McDonald 
A. McCaskill 
Henry Watson 
James P. Roop 
R. Sandford 
M. Gillis 

C. J. Minett 
K.McL. Walton 
R. W. Knowles 
G. FlewellingJ 
James Davis 
J. Shears 
C . F. Clinch 
M. O'Connor 
Thomas Fair 
Wm. Dunn 

O J. R. McDonald 
W. Chambers 
T. M. Banting 
Bibins Clark 



\ 



Victoria N S Rev. McAulay 

Wentworth,NRO 

Shelburne .N S Geo. Thomson 

Peterboro',E.R O Hugh Caldwell 

Marquette M i W. Bryden 

Queens P E I|Ed. Crabbe 

Kent N BjChas. Walker 

Kent N B , Wesley McAnn 

Queens NBjWm. Leckey 

Queens N B James Brown 

Kent N B Thos. Coates 

Stanstead. . . Q A. F. Adams 
Victoria, N. R .0 Nancy LeRoy 
Renfrew, N.R O John Delahey 
Northumberland , 

W. R OjWm Sykea 

Kent N B James Lucas 

Kent N B T. M. Goguen 

Cape Breton..N S Wm. McDonald 

Algonia ...0|B. W. Ross 

Queens NBlC. F. Cody 

Hants N Si Chas. Thomas 



*Colborne 

Colchester 

Cold Brook Sta'n 



Codrington. 



Cold Springs. . 
a Late Shedden 



Wellington.NRO 
Northumberland 

E.R O 

Essex O 

Kings NS 

Northumberland 

E.R O 

Northumberland 

W.R ..O 



Ed. Colbeck 

C. R. Ford 
Joseph Boring 
Henry Porter 

W. McArthur 

D. Mcintosh 



LovelVs Gazetteer of B, N. A. contains a TABLE OF 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 107 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



LOVELL^S ADVAKCED GEOGEAPHT, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price $1.50. 



POST OFFICE. 



Coldstream 

Coldslrenm 

Coldstream (re 

opened). 

*CoMwafe.r 

Colebrook 

Cole Harbour... 
Cole Lake. ..... 

Coleman 

Coleraine 

Cole's Corners . 
Cole's Island . . . 

Colenso 

Colin ville 

Colgan . . . . : 

Collfield 

Collina 

*CoUingwnod . . . 

Collin's Bay 

Colpoifs Bay . . . 

Columbus 

Colwell 

Colwood 

Comber 

Combermere.. . . 

Comet 

Comeauville 

Commanda 

Como 

Comox 

*C'ompfon 

Conboy ville 

Concord . . 

Condon Settlem't 

Coneatogo 

Coningsby 

Conn 

Connaught 

Connell 

Connor 

Co}iquerall Bank 

Conroy 

Conroy's Farm... 
Consecon. . ..: . . 

Constance .... 

Contrecceur 

Conway 

Cook's Brook 

Cook's Cove 

Cook's Creek 

Cool- shire .-. 

* Cookstovm 

Cooksville 

Cookville .. .. 

Cooper: 

Cooper's Falls 

Copenhagen 

Copetown 

Copleston 

Corberrie: 

Corbett 

Corbin 

Corinth 

Cork Station 

Cornell 

Cor. of the Beach. 

Corn Hill 

*Cormoall 

Cornwall 

Cornwall Centre. 

Corseley 

Corunna 

Corwhin 

C6teau du Lac. . . 
Coteau Landing.: 
Cotean Station. 
Cote des Neiges. . 
CoteSt. Aiitoine. 
C6te St. Michael 
Cote St. Paul . . . . 
Cote St. Louis. , . 
C6te Visitation. . 
Cotswold 



ELECTORAL DI8. 

Middlesex^.R O 
Carleton ... .N B 



POSTMASTER. 



Jacob Marsh 
Chas. B. Snow 



Colchester ...NS 
Simcoe, N. R .0 

Addington O 

Guy.sboro'...-.NS 

Addington O 

York, E. R O 

Peel .0 

Lambton O 

Queens NB 

Gray, !• . R O 

Lambton. . . .: ..O 
Simcoe, S. R....0 

Pontiac Q 

Kings N B 

Simcoe, N.R.' O 

Frontenac O 

Bruce, N. R....O 
Ontario, S. R...O 
Simcoe, N. R. ..O 

Victoria BC 

Kssex O 

Renfrew, S. R...0 

Essex O 

Digby NS 

Muskoka . .0 

Vau ireuil Q 

Vancouver. ..B C 

Conipton Q 

Brant, N. R ..O 

York W. R O 

Kings NS 

Waterloo, N.R..0 
Wellington,SR.C) 
Wellington.NRO 

Dundas () 

Carleton NB 

Cardwell... .O 
Lunenburg. . .N S 

Perth, S. R O 

Hastings, N.R..0 
Prince Edward.O 
Huron, C. R....0 

Verch^res.. . Q 

Lennox O 

Halifax NS 

GuysboroughN S 

Lisgar M 

Compton Q 

Simcoe, S.R...0 

Peel .. -.0 

Westmorel'd N B 
Hastings, N. R .0 
Ontario. N. R...0 

Elgin, E.R O 

Wentworth,NRO 

Lambton O 

Digbv NS 

Middlesex,N.R O 
Huntingdon.... Q 

Elgin, E.R O 

iTork NB 

Oxford, S. R . . .0 

Gaspe Q 

Kings NB 

Cornwall O 

Cornwall.. . . .0 
Queens. ... P E I 
Elgin, W. R....0 

Lambton O 

Wellington,SR. O 

Soulanges 

Soulanges Q 

Soulanges 

Hochelaga... 

Hochelaga Q 

Hochelaga Q 

Hochelaga Q 

Hochelaga Q 

Hochelaga. . . .Q 
Wellinglon,NRO 



G. A. Cochran 
S. D. Eplet 
Chs. Warner 
G. D. Jamison 
Kobt. Killins 
G. Empingham 
Thos. St. John 
W. Cole 
Jacob Corey 
Geo. Bishop 
John Butler 
Thos. Colgan 
M, Hughes 
J. M. Gibbon 
W. B.Hamilton 
Joseph Losie 
Wm. D. Bell 
Kobt. Ash ton 
W. W. Colwell 
Arthur Peatt 
D. McAllister 
Dan. Johnson 
D. Graveline 

A. F. Corneau 
Thomas Carr 
John Hodgson 
?renry Guillord 

B. F. Harvey 
Sam. Arrell 
H. McElroy 

Chas. Hendry 
John W. Burt 
J. McGuire 
i'atrick Jordon 
H. Tompkins 
Robert Lee 
R. J. Jenkins 
Peter Smith 
W. H. Murphy 
J. A. Johnson 
James Stanley 
J. Duhamel 
Wm. T. Ham 
Mrs. M.Mitchel 
Charles Taylor 

S. J. Osgood 
Henry Coleman 
T. G. Goulding 
Wm. H. Cook 
Thomas Allen 

G. Wannacott 
G. W. Howell 
Nap. Henriod 
A. Melancon 
John Corbett 
A. Denault 
Wm. Moore 
J. Sullivan 
S. P. Cornell 
J. F. Mabe 
E. Stockton 
G. McDonnell 
R. R. Anderson 

John Horton 
H. J. Miller 
D. Campbell 
J. H. Rondeau 
A. B. Prieur 
Rodger Duckett 
F.Desmarchais 
J. A. Martin 
Iaic Tasse 
EdmondLatour 
Magloire Holte 
Paul Vermette 



g 






POST OFFICE. 



- I 



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Cottam. . 

Coughlan 

("oulson 

(Jounty Line 

Courtland 

Courtright 

Covehead 

Covehead Road. 

Coventry 

Coverdale 

(.'overley 

Covey Hill 

Cowal 

('(Ywanaville 

Cow Bay 

Cowichan 

Coxheath 

Cox's Point 

Craighurst 

Craigleith 

Craigsholme 

Craig RoadStat'i 

Craigvale 

Cran Dourne 

Cranbrook 

Cranston 

Cran worth 

Crapaud 

Crawford 

Credit 

CredHon 

Creek Bank 

*Creemore 

Creighton 

Cressy 

Crieff 

Crinan 

Cripplegate 

Crofton 

Cromarty 

Crossbill 

Crossland 

Crosspoint 

Cross l{oads Coun- 
try Harbour.. 

Cross Road8,Mid 
Melford 

Cross Roads, Ohio 

Cross Roads, S t 
Geo.'s Channel 

Croton 

Crowell 

Crow Harbour 

Crowland , 

Crown Hill . . . 

Croydon , 

Cruickshank. . 
Crumlin ... . , 

Crysler 

Crystal City . 
Culloden. . . . 

Culloden 

Cultus 

Cumberland... 
Cumberland Bay 
CumberlandMills 



ELECTORAL DIS. 



POSTMASTER. 



Essex O W. E. Wagstaff 

Nor'iimberl'd NT5 Peter Coughlan 
Simcoe, N. R...0 Wm. Walker 

Queens P E I, J. W. Hughes 

Norfolk, N. R. OjA.J. Stizaker 

Lambton O'W, A. Cathcart 

Queens P E I D. Lawson 

Queens P E I Dan. Keardon 

Cardwell O T. Swinarton 

Albert N B, David Smith 

Grey, S. R O, James Grant 

Huntincdon... .Q William Orr 
Elgin, W.R. .0' J. McDougall 
Missisquoi ...Q H. E. Gleason 
Cape Breton. .N S R. McKenzie 
Vancouver. ..B C James Kinnear 
Cai)e Breton.. N S P. T. Clarke 

Queens N B C. T. H arrison 

SiuKoe, N. R . . O Thomas Craig 

Grev, E. R O Alex. Fleming 

Wellington,CR.O M. Craig 

Levis Q|N. Fournier 

Simcoe, S. R... 0|R. G. McCraw 

Dorchester QPhilip Colgan 

Huron, C. R. . . .OAlex. McNair 

Haldimand O James King 

Leeds, S. R . . O Peter Jones 

Queens P E I George Howatt 

Grey, S. R O; Hector McRae 

Peel O I E.Taylor 

Huron, S. R Ol John Parsons 

Wellington.CR O James Graham 

Simcoe, N. R. ..O'Alex. Gillespie 

Sim<;oe, N. R. . .OjlNL Cavanagh 

Prince Edward O 

Wellington.SR.O 

Elgin, W. R....0'D. Mclntyre 

Muskoka O Wm. Hassey 

Prince Edward OiPhil. Gilbert 
Perth, S.R... 0|M. Williams 
Waterloo, N R. O John Holloway 
Simcoe, N- R...0 H. Crossland 
Bonaventure. . Q John Eraser 



Guysborough N S Kinsman Sweet 

Guysborough N S Jesse Anderson 
Antigonishe..N S J. McPherson 

Richmond.... N S Alexander Hill 

Both well OlLevi Phillips 

Shelburne.. ..N S Mrs. L. Crowell 
Guysborough NS John Ehler 

Welland O L. Boardman 

Simcoe, N. R. . .0|Thos. Drury 

Addington 0;J. M.Williams 

Grey, N. R O J. Cruickshank 

Middlesex,E.R OjRobert Dreany 
Stormont. ... O J. R. Crysler 



Marquette . . M Robert Rollins 
Oxford, S. R -O Andrew Smart 

Digby N S David Post 

Norfolk, S. R. . O Ed. Tansley 

Russell O G. G. Dunning 

Queens N B A. Branscombe 

Beauce Q T. J. Taylor 

Cumberland P'nt Queens N B William Smith 

Cumming'sBr'dg Rupell O Mrs.Cummings 



Cuniming's Cove 
Cumminsville... . 

Cumnock 

Curran 

Currie's Crossing 

Curry Hill 

Curry ville 

Gushing 

Cyprus 

Dacre 

Dale 

Dalesville 

Dalesville 

IJalhousie 

Dalhousie East. . 



Charlotte N B O. S. Fountain 

Halton O 

Wellington,CR O John Anderson 

Prescott op. Gareau 

Oxford, S. R. . .0 W. D. Smith 

Glengarry O Alex. McLeod 

Albert N B J. Beaumont 

Argenteuil Q J. B. Gushing 

Muskoka OjB. Wickett 

Renfrew, S. R. .0 John Morrow 
Durham. E. R..0! John Bassett 
Simcoe, S. R. . O William Dale 

Argenteuil QJP. McArthur 

Restigouche. N BiH. A. Johnson 
Kings NSlC. W. Sanders 



ROUTES in Canada and in Newfoundland. 



1881] 



P(M Office f^ iv fho 108 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881. 



MZEEr'pHo!""; LOVELL'S INTEEMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 


POST OFFICE. 


ELKCTOR.AL DIS. 


POSTMASTISK. 


'S3 


POST OFFICE. 


ELECTOUAI. DIS. 


POSTMASTER. 


Dalhousie Mill^.. 


(ilengarry . . 


W. Chishohn 


Dujlni 


Digby NS 


Geo. R. Burton 


Dalhoiisie lload 


Lunenburg. NS 


Edmund Hiltz 


!l^.'^ 


*/kllonton 


Brome Q 


E. M. Martin 


Dulliousie Set'mt 


Piotou NS 


W. Ross 


Dipper Harbour. 


St. John....N B 


Miss Belmore 


Dalibaire 


Rimoiiski Q M. Verreault 


^ % 


Discouse 


Richmond.... NS 


David Gruchy 


Dalkeith 


(Tlemjarry U 

Shettoid . . . .Q 


W. Robertson 
L"oiuird Weed 


p 1 


Dixie 


Peel O 

Stormont 


John Kennedy 
Miss M. Dixon 


Dalliim 


Dixson 


Dal rv in pie 


Victoria, N- R. O 


W. Ivorv 


W Pi 


Dixon's Corners.. 


Dundas O 


Wil iam Wood 


Dalston 


Simcoe. N. R. 
Wellington ,NRO 


Thos. Milbee 
J. Bresnahan 


%'i 


Dixon's Point.... 
Dixville 


Kent NB 

Stanstead Q 




Damascus . 


0. Baldwin 


Danby 


Drummond Q 


William Duff 


t> ^ 


Doaktown. 


Nor'umberl'dNB 


Hiram Freeze 


Dan ford Lake.... 


Pontiac Q 


Henry Heney 


^"- 


Dobbington 


Bruce, N. R . .0 


Mrs. R. Dobbin 


Danforth 


York, E. R 

Queens NB 


H. Hogarth 


Doctor's Brook. . 


Antigonishe..N S 


John Mclsaacs 


Daniel 


Isaac Smith 




Doctor's Cove — 


She burne....NS 


H. Kenney 


Dante 


Both well 


Jas. W. Green 


Doe Lake 


Muskoka 


D. Christie 


*f)a7ivifle 


Richmond Q 


I.W.Stockwell 


Doherty 


Sunbury NB 


Daniel Duffy 


D'Archy 


Frontenac . . . O 


W. J. Shugrue 


Doherty's Mills. . 


Kent N B 


Ed. G- Cormier 


Darlington ..... 


Queens PEI 


J. Mclnnes 


^ 


Doherty Creek.. . 


Cumberland.. N S 


Nelson Piers 


Darnley 


Prince ...PEI 


Alex. McKay 


Dog Creek 


Cariboo ....BC 


Thos. P. Reed 


Darrell 


Kent 


Edward Hall 


m 


Dollar 


York, E.R 


J. W. Walla 


Dartford 


Northumberland 


W. D. Bailey 


CQ 


Domaine de Gen- 






Dartmoor 


Victoria, N. R 


eJohn Gardiner 


w 


tilly 


Nicolet Q 


D. Beauchesne 


Dartmouth. ... ; 


Halifax NS 


J. E. Leadley 


Dominion City.. . 


Provencher M 


D. McKercher 


Dash wood 


H'lron, S.R . ..0 


Noah Fried 


1— 1 


Dominionville. . . 


Glengarry . O 


J. J. Campbell 


D'Auteuil 


Arthabaska ....Q 


Jos. I). Morin 


txl 


Domville 


Grenville,SR..0 
York, E. it 


StephenBarton 


Davenport 


York, W. R . 


Joseph Green 


Don 


Miss A. Hogg 


Davison Street . . 


Kings NS 


L. W. Coldwel 


PL, 
< 


Doncaster- 


York, E. R 


James Younjr 


Davis ville 


York,E. R 


John Davis 


Donegal 


Perth, N. R. . . . WilliamAldred 


Dawn Mills 


Both well 


W. A. Ward 


Donegal 


Kings N B [George Adair 


Dawso)! . 


Russell 


John McEvoy 


^ 


Doon 


Waterloo, S. R OlThomas Slee 


Dawson Set'ment 


Albert NB 


Enoch Dawson 


Dorchester 


Westmorel'd.N B S; W. Tingley 


Day Mills 


Algoma 


William Harris 


cb 


Dorchester Cross- 




Day wood 


Grev, N. R 


A. S. Cameron 


ing (re-opened). 


Westmorel'd.N B P. L. Bellireau 


Dealtown 


Kent 


Isaac Lambert 


o 

w 

Ct5 


DorchesterStati'n 


Middlesex, ER. O! William Scott 




Halifax.. ..NS 


Charles Dean 
William Tait 


Dorking 


Wellington.NR D. McKenzie 
Grey, R. N OP. Mcintosh 
Peterboro'E.R..O G. A. Phillips 
Lennox 0' Elias Clapp 




Debefk 


Carleton N B 

Colchester. .N S 


Alex. Harron 
P. Fulmore 


Dorset 


Debert Station . . 


Dorland 


Debert Village. . 


Colchester. ..NS 


MissMcCulloch 


Dorvil re-opened 


Jacques-CartierQ D. Descary 


De Cewsville .... 


Haldiinand ....0 


W. S. Wood 


vA 


Douglas 


Renfrew, N. R..0 


John Stewart 


Deebank 


Muskoka O 


J. M. Barber 


Douglas 


York NB 


Ed. Dunphy 


Deemerton 


Bruce, S. R . ...O 


P. LaFrance 


O 


Douglas 


Antigonishc.N S 


J. McGillivray 


Deep Brook 


Annapolis. ..N S 


C. Purdy 


(Douglas Harbour 


Queen's NB 


Mrs.E.Balmain 


Deerdock 


Addington 


John Warren 


o 


Douglastown 


Gaspe Q 


Sam. A. Veit 


Deertield 


Yarmouth. ...N S 


R. N. Crosby 


W 


Douglastown .... 


Nor'umberl'dNB W. Russell, jun. 


Deerhurst 


Simcoe, S. R...0 


M. Kneesham 


Dover 


Westmorel'd.N B 


Wm. Steeves 


Deer Park 


York, E. R . .0 


E. H. Swetman 


o 


Dover, South 


Kent 


Alexis Robert 


Dee Side 


Bonaventure . Q 


John Mowatt 


Dover, West . . . 


Halifax NS 


Wm. Baker 


De Gros Marsh . 


Kings ... .PEI 
Middlesex,WR. 




OQ 


Downeyville 


Victoria. S- R..0 


Michael Tracey 


Delaware 


Robert Bodkin 


Dowusview 


York, W. R....0 


Robert Clarke 


aDelhaven. .... 


Kings NS 


Elijah C. West 




Doyle 


Pontiac ... . . Q 


Michael Dovle 


Delhi 


Norfolk, N. R 


J. Whitesides 


CQ 


Doyle Settlement 


Restigouche N B 


Patrick Doyle 


Delorme 


Provencher M 


Wm. Rogers 
T. C. Wilcox 


"^ 


IJraii toil 


Wellington, C R 
Bothwell 


M Schneider 


Delmer. 


Oxford, S. R....0 


h-l 


* Dresden 


C. P. Watson 




Leeds S- R O 




vA 




Weill ngton,NR 
Grey, S. R . . - . O 
Queens ..PEI 








Geo. Dunning 
Andrew Lee 




Alex. Taylor 
Patrick McCabe 


Demi)sey'sC'rn'rs 


Kings N S 


H 


Dromore 




Addington 

Middlesex,E.R.O 
Richmond Q 


Samuel Lane 


Drum . . . 


Durham E R 


W'u Coulter 






> 




Oxford, N. R. 


J. L. Burgess 


Denison's Mills 


J. R. Denison 


*Druinmondville 




Densmore's Mills 


Hants NS 


R. T. Densmore 


O 


East 


Drummond . . . . Q 


C. H. Millar 




Muskoka 


John Nichols 
Lewis Boddy 


K^ 


* Drummond ville 
West 


Welland 




De Ramsay .... 


Joliette Q 


T. W.Woodruff 


Derrynane 


Wellington.NR O 


Wm. Hayes 




Drumquin 


Halton 


T. H, Patei son 


Derry, West. . . 


Peel 

Ontario, N.R .0 
Middlesex E R O 




o 


Drvsdale 


Huron ST?. O 


Robt. Drysdale 


Thos Allin 


s 


/Mart 


Bothwell 




Mitchell Dibb 


§ 


Dublin 


Perth, S. R.... 


G J Kidd 


De Sable ........ 


Queen's ...PEI 


John Dixon 


'^ ^ 


Dublin Shore. . . . 


Lunenburg .N S 


Thos. Smith 


Desboro' 


Grey, N. R 


George Smith 


Ph » 


Duck and Pringle 


Vale BC 


Jacob Duck 


Deschambault. . . 


Portneuf . Q 


A. D. Hamlin 


H -S 


Dudswell Centre 


Wolfe Q 


Zernh P^vans 


bDeseronto 


Hastings, E.R 


James Boweu 


S z 


Dufferin Bridge 


Muskoka 


Richard Irwin 


Desert Lake 


Addington. O 




^ ^ 


Dumbarton Sta'n 


Charlotte.... NB 




Desmond ... ... 


Addington 


Wm. Irvine 


R ^ 


Dumblane 


Bruce, N. R. . 


A. Armstrong 


Deux Riviferes... 


District of Nip- 




N5 


Dumfries 


York NB 


W. Whitehead 




issing 

Peterboro'ER. 


Thomas Legge 
Peter Barr 


Dunany 


Argenteuil Q 

Dundas 


Snmiipl Smith 


Devil's Creek.... 


Pi 55 


Dunbar 


Mrs. Allison 




Middlesex.E R.O 
Huntingdon — Q 


William Ross 
James Holiday 


i t 


Dunbarton 

Dunboro' 


Ontario, S. R . O 
Missisquoi . . Q 


John Parker 


Dewittville...... 


Edward Lee 


Dexter 


Elgin, E.R O 


Nelson Parker 


" n 


Duncan 


Grey, E. R. . 


AlexMcKeown 


Diamond 


Carleton O 


R.Walker, jun. 




Duncan 


Lunenburg .N S 


Mrs. C.Duncan 


Di<!kens. ... 


Leeds. S. R 


L. N. Phelps 


Duncan ville 

Duncliurch 


Victoria NB 

Muskoka... 


John Duncan 


D Ic kinsoii's Land- 


George Kelcey 


ing 


Stormont 


Frs. Dawson 


" 


Duncrieff 


Middlesex.N.RO 




oLateMiddlePereaux 


6 Late Mill Point 






DundalkStation 


Grey, E.R ..0 


J.J.Middleton 



.oT.o:"^T:Io..LOVELL^S gazetteer OJr 



1881] 


Post Offices in " 


109 


Dominion o 


/ Canada. 


[1881 


LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 


JOHII LOVELL & SON, 
MONTEEAL. Prico S1.50. 


POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL D18. 


POSTMASTER. 


s i 

al 
si 
g§ 

3 

zn 

H 
1— 1 

w 

o 

H 

j-q 
o 
o 
H 
o 
zn 

zn 
vA 
vA 
W 

> 
o 

w 

1 


POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DIS. | POSTMASTER. 


*Dun(fcis • 


Wentworth, N.R. 

King's PEI 

Huntingdon.. .Q 
Restigouche N B 

Lisgar .M 

Hujitingdon. . .Q 

Dundas 

N'rthumberland, 

E. R O 

Simcoe, N. R. . 
Huron, N. K. .0 
Westniorel'd.NB 
Missisquoi. . . .Q 

Bruce, S. R 

ATitigonishe-.N S 
Glengarry.. ... .0 

Monck 

Nor'umberl'dNB 

Pontiac Q 

Carleton ..0 

Victoria, S. R.O 
Simcoe, N. R .0 
Westmorrd.NB 

Grey, S. R 

Piclou . . .N S 
Halifax ..NS 
Elgin, W.R....U 

Muskoka O 

Carleton O 

Lisgar M 

Elgin, W. R ...0 
Peterboro'.ER.O 
M ddlesex,E.R.O 

Cornwall O 

Ottawa Q 

Colchester... .N S 
Arthabaska Q 


Ja». McQueen, 
Sam. McDonald 
David Baker 
D. McDonald 
D. W. McKay 

J. E. Tuttle 

H. Chesterfield 
Jas. Strachan 
J. M. Roberts 
Edward Toole 
Geo. D. Baker 

D. McGillivray 
Wm. Urquhart 
Thos. Armour 
George Dunphy 
John Letts 
Younghnsband 
W. Graham 
James Russell 
F. J. Herbert 
A. McKenzie 
A. Cameron 
Thomas Gooley 
A. J. Leitch 

E. J. Gooldie 

Rev. A.Cowley 

P. Lindermann 
C. Wensley 
W. Andrew 
Mrs. McDonald 
W. H McJ^ean 


PMdystone 

Eden 

Eden 

Eden Dale 

Eaden Grove 

Eden Mills 


Noithumberland. M. Bradley 

Elgin, E. R J. Nethercott 

N W Territories J. Honevman 


Dundas 


Dundee 


"DnnrlpH 


Argenteuil Q Mrs. H. Burch 

Bruce, S. R T. Pinkerton 

Wellington,SR.O R. Cowan 
Simcoe. N. R.. .O A. Miller 


Dundee 

Dundee Centre. . 






York W. R. . J. H Shnnk 


Dunedin 


Edgett's Landing 

Edgeworth 

I'^dgington 

Kdina 

Kdmonton 

Edmonton 

Edmund St on 

Edwards ville 

Eel Brook 

Eel Creek 

Eel Lake 

Eel River 

EtHngham 

Fgan ville 

Egbert 

I^^gerton 


Albert N B Ward Edgett 

Kent J. Waddell 


*J)u gannon 

Dun "iven 

Dun am 

Dunkeld 

Dunmore 

Dunvegan 

*Dunnville . 

Dunphy 

Dunraven 

Dunrobin. 

Dunsford .... 


Muskoka J- Edgerton 

Argenteuil. ...Q J. Tomalty 

Peel OR. Campbell 

N. W. Territories R. Hardisty 

Victoria N B Frank Harte 

Perth, N.R. W. Edwards 
Yarmouth ..N S Dennis Surett 
Cumberland. .N S A. Eraser 
Yarmouth-. N S Leon Porter 
Restigouche. N BTVlrs. E. Craig 

Monck . . G. Redpath 

Renfrew, S. R...0 P. F. Quealy 
Simcoe, S. R... .0 J. Ingham 
Wellington,NRO James Hunter 

Sagueiiay Q Paul Cote 

York, E. R O J. Hargrave 

Huron, C. R....0 H. R. Jackson 
Prince . . P E 1 S E Gallant 


Dantroon 

Dupey's Corner.. 
^Durham 


Durham 


Egg Island 

Eglinglon 

KgmondviUe 

Egmont Bay 

Egremont 

Eig Mountain 

Elba 

Elcho 


Dutch Village.... 
Dutton Station . 
Dwi^ht . 


DwyVmil 

Dynevor . • . 


Grey, S. R O Thomas Clark 

Shefford Q V. Laperche 

Antigonishe..N S J. Mcls'aac 
Cardwell Charles Smith 


Eagle 


Eulle Lake 


Monck OJ. Meddaugh 

Cardwell O C. Conn 

York, W. R .. David Elder 
Vi<'toria, N R OJ Mc4rthur 


Eaing 

Eamer's Corners. 
Eardley,. 


Elder 

Elder's Mills 

Eldon Station.... 

Eldorado 

Elford 


Earltown 

East Arthabaska 


C. L. Marsh 

H T'nis.woii 


Hastings, N. R.O W. Reynolds 
Essex .... Isaac I' Iford 


East Baltic . 


Kings . . ..PEI James Moran 
Cape Breton..N S H. McDonald 
Cape Breton..N S J. P.McKinnon 

Biome Q J. F. Bryant 

Beauce Q L. Beaudoin 

Yarmouth. .. .N S Israel Hersey 

Halifax N S James Smith 

Compton Q H . A. Cairn 

Wof QH. R. Bishop 

Mit^sisquoi Q Orlin Wales 

Inverne»8....NS W. Lawrence 

Brome -Q R. Hutchins 

Colchester. . ..N S Miss S. Totten 

Compton Q G. Lefebvrey 

Halifax N S H. Arnold 

Grey, N. R Oi William Cowe 

Megantic Q W. J. Smith 

Inverness N S J. Le Blanc 

Russell O D.H.Eastman 

Colchester.... N S <^- W Nftlsnn 


Elfiida 


Wentworth, SR.O H. Swayze 
Leeds S R OP Pennock 


East Bay 

East Bay, N'h Side 
East Bolton 


Elgin 




Pictou NSW. Chisholm 




Albert. N B Tf r» T^nhiiinnn 


EastBroughton 
East Chebogiie. . . 
East Chezzetcook 

East Clifton 

East DudswelL. . 
East Dunham 


Elginburg 

Elginlield 

El i Road 

Elia 

Elin.vill 

Elizabeth ville.... 
Ellaton 


Frontenac 

Middlesex, E.R.O 

L'lslet....- Q 

York,W.R O 

Huron, S. R....O 
Durham, E. R..0 
Norfolk, N. R.O 
Bruce, S.R .. 

Hants NS 

York,E.R 

Lanark, S. R .0 
Quet-n's ...PEI 

Leeds, S.R 

Carleton 

Peel 

Simcoe, S. R. ...0 

King's NB 

Waterloo, N. R.O 

Hants NS 

Prince P E 1 

Charlotte... NB 
Simcoe, N.R .0 
Bruce, S.R ...0 

Kings NB 

Wellington,CR.O 
Lanark, N. R .0 
Bruce, N. R....0 

Marquette M 

Muskoka 

Muskoka 

Oxford, N. R. . .0 

Russell 

Lennox 

Provencher. . . .M 
York, W. R....0 
Westm'rel'd.NB 
Westm'rel'd.NB 

Bagot Q 

Renfrew, N.R. 
Muskoka 


E. Meecham 
M. Gla.ss 
T. Francar 
J. C, Ross 
Henry Smith 
Robert Glass 
E. Robins 


East Farnham. 
East Folly M'tain 
East Hereford.. 
East Jeddore .... 

East Linton 

EiistMagdala.... 
East Margaree. 
Eastman's Sp'ngs 
East New Annan 


Ellengowau 

Ellerhouse 

EUesmere 

Elliott 

Elliott s Mills.. 

Ellis ville 

Elm 


D. Hopper 
J. Johnson 
A.Ghindinning 
W. McClellan 
R. Elliott 
George Ellis 


Elmbank 

Elmgrove 


W. McKay 

George Smith 
E. J. Peters 
Peter Winger 
H. Mcintosh 
K. Rennie 
Alexard Dyer 
W. Harvey 
J. Reiidiardt 


Easton's Corners 

East Oro 

East Point 

East PortMedway 

East Kiver 

East River St. 
Mary's 


Grenville, N.R.O 
Simcoe, N. R. 

Kings PEI 

Queens . . .. NS 
Lunenburg. . .N S 

Pictou NS 

Halifax NS 

King's NB 

Lisuar M 


E. H. Tallman 
C. T. Morgan 
J. Beaton. Jr. 

F. Armstrong 
George Moland 

G. Campbell 

J. McKenzie 
John King 
H McNab 


Elmliui-st 

*Ehnira .. , 

Elmsdale 

Elmsdale 

Elmsville 

Elnivale 


East Kiver Sheet 
Harbor . . .... 

EastScotchS't'mt 
East Selkirk. . . . 


Elm wood 

*Elora 

Elphin 

Elsinore 

Elton 

Ely 

Emberson 


Robert Polley 
W. LaPinotiere 
Mrs. J. Mann 
Robert Nelson 


EastSideof Pub- 
nico Harbor.. 

East side of Rag- 
ged island 


Yarmouth ...NS 

ShftlhiirnA TSr S 


Byron Hines 


A. Nichol 
V. C. Harvey 
Henry flarvis 


E;ist Tenipleton . Ottawa o T. K ^'r^uimincT 


Embrun 


J Laloiide 


Ea-tville 

EaslWiranisb'gh 
Eastwood 


Colchester ..N S 

Dundas 

Oxford, S. R....0 


J. R. Ellis 

J. E. Summers 


Emerald 

Emerson 


D. McDonald 
H.T.Le\\is 
M Burkholder 


Eaton 

Echo River 

Echo Vale 

Economy 

Ecuni Secum 


Compton Q 

Algoma O 

Compton Q 

Colchester ..N S 
Guysborough.NS 


M. Lebourveau 
A. Findlay 
R. McLeod 
W. A. Fulnier 
E. McI tosh 


Emigrant Road . 
Emigrant Setl'mt 

Emileville 

Ennnett. 

Emsda/e 


Mrs.J.Mulrine 
B. Carrigan 
P.E. i;oy 
J. I. 0' Grady 
R Scarlett 




a Late Dayton 





1 -IITISII NOB Til AMERICA. 



A New ndition, J'ricr $3. 
Montreal, 1881. ' 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 110 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



Z^m^^v^l: LOVELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGEAPHT. 



POST OFKICK. 


KLKCTOHAL DIS. 


PO-STMASTEll. 


Emyvale 


Queens . . . . P E I 


P. McCardle 


Entield 


Durham, W. R.O 


Wm. Martyn 


EnHeld 


Hants NS 


H. Donaldson 


English Corner. . 


Halifax..., NS 


J. Thompson 


English Uiver. . 


Algoiua ...0 


J. Ettershank 


EnglisliSotl'ment 


Kings NB 


A. Carmichael 


English Town... . 


Victoria NS 


J. McLean 


Enniskillen 


Durh.im, W. Pv..O 


F. Rogers 


Enuiskillen St'n. 


Queens NB 


G. P. Hogan 


Ennisniofe 


Peterboro',WR.OiS. Young" 1 




CapeBreton..NS' A Mrnnnniii 1 






J, D. Wagar 
T. Jordan 


K D dI n £? 


Grey,E. R 

Ontario, N.R..0 


Epsom 


Henry Quant 


Eramosa 


Wellington.SR 
Waterloo.N.R 


J. Mitchell 
Simmermacher 


Erbsville 


Erie 


Haldimand 


D. McBurney 
Ivobert Wood 


*Erin 


Wellington,SR 
Addington 


Ej-insville 


Patrick Walsh 


Erinville 


GuvsboroughN S 


Charles Kenny 


Ernestown St'n... 


Lennox 


Solomon Amey 


ErroU 


Lambton 

Leeds, S. R 


G. Whiting 
J. D. Dowsley 


Escott 


Escuminac 


Bonaventure .Q 


A. Campbell 


Escuminac 


Nth'berland. N B 


J. McLean 


Esdraelon 


Carle ton N B 


E. S. Gillmor 


Eskasoni 


Cape Breton. N S 


H. V. Bown 


Eskdale 


Bruce, N. R. . . 


D. Cameron 


Esquesing 


Halton 


John Murray 


Esquimalt 


Victoria BC 


J. T. Howard 


Esquimaux Point 


Saguenay Q 


Charles Ahier 


*Essex Centre 


Essex 


Thomas Rush 


Etang du Mord 


Gaspe Q 


D. V. Bourque 


Etchemin., (sub)] 


Levis Q 


E. Pelletier 


Ethel 


Huron, C.R....0 
Kings N S 


W. Spence 

J. A. Vaughan 


Etna 


Ettrick 


Middlesex, E.R.O' A. Thompson 




Grey, E. R McLean Purdy 

Middlesex, E.R.O Henry Bray 


Evelyn 


Everett 


Simcoe, S. R ..0 
York,N.R 


W. Lockhart 
i< . Stiver 


Eversley 


Everton 


Wellington, SR.O 


J. McKinn'on 


*Exeter 


Huron, S.R 


David Johns 


Factory Dale ... 


Kings N S 


R. R. Ray 


Fairbank 


York,W. R O 


F. McFarlane 


Fairfield 


Kent 


I. Swavthout 


Fairtield 


Kings PEI 


Peter Mclsaac 


Fairtield, East. . . 


Brockville 


A. C. Johns 


Fairfield 


St. John ....NB 


J. A. Floyd 


Fairfield Plain... 


Brant, S.R ...0 


Buckberrough 


Fairhaven 


Charlotte.. ..N B 


Caleb Green 


Fairholme 


Muskoka 


Hugh King 


Fairmount 


Grey, E. R . . ..0 


Robert Orr 


Fairview 


Perth, S. R....0 
Simcoe, N R...0 


R. Forrest 
J. Robinson 


Fair Valley 


Fairview 


N. W. Ter'tories. 
St. John ....N B 


J. G. Barron 
C. F. Tiltou 


Fairville 


Falding 


Muskoka O 

Mixskoka 


M. Rankin 
M. Moore 


Falkenburg. . . 


Falkirk 


Middlesex.N.R.O 
Brant, S. R 


Wm. Gordon 
M. S tally 


Falkland 


Falkland 


Halifax NS 




Fallbrook 


Lanark, S.R. ..0 


W. Cameron 


Fallovvfield 


Carleton 


R. Wallace 


Falmouth 


Hants NS 


James Wolf 


Falmouth, Wind- 






sor Bridge 


Hants NS 


W. Armstrong 


Faraday 


Hastings, N. R. 


George Orr 


Farmerston .... 


Carleton NB 


W. E. Estey 


Earmersville-. . . . 


Leeds, S.R ....O 


Arza Parish 


Farmington 


Wellington.NR.O 




Farmington 


Kings PEI 


E. Power 


Farnboro' 


Brome Q 


J. Kathan 


Farndon 


Missisquoi Q 


G. A. Traux 


Farnham Centre. 


Brome Q 


Adam Clark 


Farquhar 


Huron, S. R. ...O 


N. J. Clark 


Farran's Point . . 


Stormont 


S. p. Slater 


Father Point.... 


Rimouski Q 


P. Rouleau 


FawcettHill-.... 


Westmore'ldNB 


Grafton Ayer 


Fawkham 


Ontario, N. R.. 


r. S. Warden 


Fawn 


Ontario, N. R. . 
Wolfe Q 


L. Wilson, jun. 
J. Fecteau 


Fecteau's Mills.. 



02 

H 
I— I 

W 
Ph 
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P^ 
cb 
o 
H 
cb 

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W 
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> 





POST OKFICK. 

Fellows 

Fennell's , 

Fenaghvale 

Feiiella 

*Fen<'lon Falls.. 

Fenwick 

Fenwick 

Fenwick 

* Fergus 

Ferguson 

Ferguson's Falls 

Fergusonville 

Feimoy 

Fernetville 

Fernhill •.. .. 

Ferris 

Ferry ville 

Fesserton 

Fetherston .... 

Feversham 

Fifteen Point.... 

*Fingal 

^Finger Board. . 

Fintona . 

Fish Creek .... 

Fisher ville 

Fitch Bay 

Fitzgerald St. ... 

Fitzroy Harbour. 

Five Islands.. . . 

Five Mile River, 

FlamboroughC'tr 

Flatlands . . , 

Flat River . . 

Fleetwood.... 

*Flesherton.. 

Flesherton St 

Fletcher 

Fletcher'sStation 

Fleurant 

Flinton. 

Flodden 

Floradale 

Florence . . .... 

FlorenceviUe 

Florenceville, E 

Flowers' Cove .. . 

Foley 

Folly Lake 

Folly Mountain . 

Folly Village. .. . 

Fontenelle 

Fontenoy 

Fonthill 

Forbes 

Fordwich 

Fordyce 

Forest 

Forester's Falls .. 

Forest Hill 

Forest Mills 

Foreston 

Forestville . . . . 

Forfar 

Forks . ., 

Forks, Baddeck . 

Forks Road 

Formosa 

Fort Coulonge 

Fort Augustus . . 

FortEllice 

* Fort Erie 

Fort Frances ... 

F^orties Settle't... 

Fort William .... 

Fort William .... 

Fort Saskatche- 
wan 

Foster 

Foster's 

Foster's Cove. . . . 

Foachie 

6 Late Ft. HooTer 



ELKCTOllAIi DIS. POSTMASTEB. 



Lennox — O Daniel Shay 
Simcoe, S. R ...O 

Prescott . OP. C. Downing 

Northumberland Henry Cross 
Victoria, N. R O G.Cunningham 

Monck oIb. Hare 

Kings N B [Joseph Wiley 

Cumberland. .N S G. Dickinson 
Wellington,CR.O J. McQueen 
Middlesex, E.R.O A. Ferguson 
Lanark, S. R ..OlC.Holingerjun. 
Simcoe, N. R. ..OlW. A. Sneath 

Addington O Mrs. E. Watt 

Berthier. . . ..Q Maxime Fernet 
Middlesex, N.R.OlJenkin Owen 

Queens N B |R. O'Donell 

Carleton N B J. Hemphill 



Simcoe, N. R...0 
Muskoka . . . O 

Grey. E. R O 

Prince PEI 

Elgin, W. R ...O 
Victoria, S. R .0 

Cardwell O 

Perth, S. R O 

Haldimand O 

Stanstead Q 

Prince .P E L 

Carlton .... .0 
Colchester.... NS 

Hants NS 

Wentworth,NRO 
Restigouche..N B 
Queens. . . .PEI 
Durham, E. R O 

Grey, E. R O 

Grey, E. R O 

Kent O 

Halifax NS 

Bonaventure 

Addington O 

Richmond 

Waterloo, N.R 

Both well O 

Carleton. ..NB 

Carleton NB 

Queens N B 

Ontario S. R . .0 
Colchester .NS 
Colchester ...NS 
Colchester . .N S 

Gaspe Q 

Richmond Q 

Monck O 

Colchester. . .N S 
Huron, N.R.. .0 
Huron, N.R... O 

Lambton O 

Renfrew, N. R..O 

Kings PEI 

Lennox O 

Carleton . . . N B 
Norfolk, S.R ..O 

Leeds S.R O 

Queen's N B 

Victoria N S 

Monck O 

Bruce, S-R O 

Pontiac Q 

Queens .P E I 
N. W. Territory.. 

Welland O 

Keewatin 

Lunenburg. .,N S 

Algoma O 

Pontiac Q 

N. W. Territories 

Brome Q 

Lunenburg. . .N S 

Victoria NB 

Richmond... N S 



R. Jancouski 
S. J. Peake 
A. McGinn 
A. Gallajit 
W. Thompson 
T. Moase 
R. J. Lamon 
A. Padfield 
J. Lemmer 
H. M. Rider 
John Smith 
W. Shirreff 
A. K. Graham 

George Church 
A. McKenzie 
R. McKenzie 
J. Morrow 
R. J. Sproul 

P. T.Barry 
E. Largie 
William Gray 
E. J. Matthews 
Gilbert Stalker 
Isaac Devitt 
John A. Young 
S. G. Burpee 
John Lovely 
J. E. Flowers 
G. Walkinshaw 
D. A. ColpittB 
John McLean 
D. F. Layton 
A. Fournier 
R. Eraser 

D. Kinsman 
John Forbes 
A. Mitchell 

E. Phillips 
P. McKellar 
O. Forester 
John Currio 
W Breeze 
W. H. Slaten 
H. C. Gifford 

D. Thomson 
J. Kierstead 
A. R. Watson 
Enoss Marr 

F. X. Messner 
T. Bryson 
John Kelley 
A. McDonald , 
George Lewis 
C. S. Crowe 
J. A. Hiltz 
Miss Mc Vicar 
James McCool 

E. H. Carr 
VV. Crowhurst 

G. W, Foster 
Mrs. Trafton 
A. B. Hooper 



i 



See LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. for SALMON 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 111 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTEEAL. Price $1.50. 



POST OFFICE. 


ELECTOKAL DI8. 


I'CSTMA.STER. 


r-H 


POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DLS. 


POSTMA.STER. 


Four Mile House 


Halifax NS 


Thos. Payne 


Geneva 


Argenteuil Q 


G. A. Hooker 






F.Landriau 


s s 




Argenteuil.. ..Q 
Nicolet.. .Q 




Fowler's Comers 


Pelerboro'W.R.O 


J. Williamson 


-c § 


Gentilly 


L. Brunelle 


Foxboro' 


Hastings, E. R..0 


E. W. Ashley 


^ 1 


George's River. . 


Cape Breton. .N S 


Luke Day 


Fox Bay 


Ga8i)6 Q 


J. Nickerson 


p 1 


Georgetown 


Kings PEI 


W. Wightman 


Fox Creek 


Westmorel'd N B 


E Burke 


• Genrgctonm' 


Halton 


L. G'>odenow 


Fox Harbour., . 


Cumberland.. N S 


A. Robertson 


2 HH 


Georgeville 


Stanatead Q 


I. Bullock 


Foxmead 


Simcoe, N. R . 


J. Hadden 


^1 
9 . 


aGeorgeville 


Antigoni8he..N S 


James Mclnnes 


Foxton 


Lisgar M 


J. Campbell 


*Georqina 


York,N. R. ..0 


J. R. Bourchier 


Fox River 


Gaspe Q 


Charles Parant 


Geraldine 


Huntingdon.. Q 


Chas. Newman 


FoxKiver 


Cumberland .N S 


■J. L. Hatlield 


German Mills . . . 


Waterloo, S.R O 


T. B. Snider 


Framboise 


Richmond . N S 


Neil Stewart 


M S- 


(Jermantown. . . . 


Albert NB 


S. P. Fillmore 


Frainptou 


Dorchester ....Q 


M. Fitzgerald 


^1 


(Jesto 


Essex 


S. J. Weldon 


Frankford 


Hastings, W. R 


J. (Jhapman 


(ietson's Point... 


Lunenburg N S 


G. J. McKean 


Frank Hill 


Victoria, S. R. 


George Franks 


Giant's Lake 


Guvsborough N S 


Jobn McNeil 


Franklin 


Durliam. E. R. 


W. Maguire 


> 


Gibraltar 


Grev, E. R O 


John Glenn 


Fvctn/ciin Centre 


Huntingdon .. . .Q 
Lanark. S. R....0 


W Cantwell 




Gibson . . . 


Simcoe N R 


William Gibson 


Franktovvu 


E. McKwen 




Gilbert Cove 


Digby *NS 


Robt. Doiiahu« 


Frankvillo .. 


Leeds, N. R....O 


Joseph Coad 


02 


Gilbei f8 Mills . 


Prince Edward O 


JohnD.(iilber| 


Fraser's Grant . 


Antigonishe..N S 


John J'Yaser 


Gilford 


Simcoe, S. R... 


T. Maconchy 


Fraserville 


Peterboro,W.RX) 


J. Robert.son 


w 

J— 1 


Gill 


Haldimand ....0 


Robert Elemiug 




York N B 


P. McPeake 
A. L. .Mathews 


Gillies Hill 

Gillies Lake .... 


Biuce, N.R....0 
Cape Breton .NS 


W. A. SteveuB 


Fredericton June 


.Sunbury. ..NB 


R. A. McDonald 


Fredericton Road 


Westmorel'd N B 


J. O. Sullivan 


M 


(iillies Point 


Victoria ... NS 


A. McDonald 


Fredericton Stat. 


Queens .. P E I 
Wentworth,NRO 


John Weeks 


(iimli 


Lake K 


F. Fridriksson 


Freelton 


John Ross 




Gladstone 


Middlesex,E.R. 


L. McMurray 


Freeman. 


Halton O 


Alex. iMiffes 


Gladstone 


Marquette . ...M 




Freeport 


Waterloo, SR 


J. B. Bowman 


Glammis 


Bruce, S.R. ...O 


R. W- Harrison 


Freetown ..... 


Prince PEl 


D. Auld 


Ph 


Glamorgan 


Durham, E. R 


K. Kennedy 


Freiburjr 


Waterloo N R O 


George Zinger 
S.P. Hope 


Glanford 


Wentworth,S RO 
Hastings, N.R..() 


MrsS.AtkinBOtt 


* Frelighsfmrg . . 


Missisquoi Q 


d5 


Glanmire 


D. Lummiss, jr 
John Turnbull 


French Lake 


Sunbury N B 


A. H. Smith 


Glanworth 


Middlesex.E.R.O 


French River.... 


Pictou NS 


M.C.McDonald 


O 


Glascott 


Grev, S.R ...O 


R. English 


French River.... . 


Queens P E I 


Miss McKay 


Glasgow 


Ontario, N.R. O 


Ben I'arker 


French Road .... 


Cape Breton .N S 


A. McDonald 


H 


Glassville 


Carleton . ...NB 


Hugh Miller 


French vale ... 


Cape Breton N S 


D. M(!Twain 




Glastonbury 


Addington.... 


Wm. S. Ruttan 


French Village.. 


Drummond Q 


Miss Pothier 


cb 


*Glen Allan 


Wellingt'n,C.RO 


A. Robertson 


French Village.. 


Queens ....P E I 


C Mclntyre 




Glen Alpine 


Antigonishe N S Hugh Cameron 


French Village . 


Kings NB 


Geo. Beatty 


i-q 


Glen Anglin 


Gloucester . N B 


Wm. JNInrphv 


French Village. 


Halifax ..NS 


J. S. Brine 


(ilenannan 


Huron, N. R.. O Mrs. Anderson 




Elgin, WR. ... 
Huntingdon.. .Q 
Shofford Q 


D. H. Hughes 
Arthur Roberts 


o 




Victoria, N. R O Seth Rickaby 
Antigonishe. .N'S John McLean 
Brock ville O C. G. Gilroy 




tGlen Bard 


Frost Village. ... 


G. Williams 


o 


Glen Buell 


Fulford 


Brome.. Q 


Philo England 


W 


Glenburnie 


Frontenac 


George Hunter 


Fullarton 


Perth, SR O 


\i. Francis 


Glencairn 


Simcoe, S. R....O 


M.N. Stephens 


Fuller 


Hustings, NR..0 


Mrs. M. Fuller 


o 


Glencoe 


Middlesex.W.R O 


G. J. Fryer 


Fulton 


Lijicoln 


George Cann 


Glen Colin 


Elgin, E. R 


S. T. Young 


Fulton Brook . . . 


Queens NB 


John Fulton 


02 


Glen Donald ... 


Glengarry O 


A.B. McDonald 








Glendale. 


Inverness NS 


Andrew Boyd 


Gaberouse 


Cape Breton N S 


R. K. Morrison 


OQ 


Gleneden 


Grey. S.R ... 


J.H.Dickson 


Gad's Hill 


Perth, N R. . . 


T. O'Donell 


Glenelg.... 


Guysborough N S 


:\r. Archibald 


Gagetoicn ...... . 


Queen's N B 


E. Simpson 


l-q 


Glenfanning . . 


Kings... . PEl 


xMichael Lavin 


Gailey , . . . 


Kent N B 


John White 


Glen Farnhiim. . . 


Brome Q 


A.L.Morehouse 


Galbraith 


Lanark, N R . O 


J. Mattliie 


\-=\ 


Glengarry Stat' n. 


Pictcm NS 


David Graham 


Galetta 


Carleton 


J. G. White 


Glen Huron 


Simcoe, N. R. 


.las. Hamilton 


Gallingertown . . 


Stormont O 


G. H. Gallinger 


w 


Glenila 


Muskoka 


A. W. Sinclair 


*Galt 


Waterloo, SR..0 


Wm. Quarrie 


l> 


Glenlivet. 


Ottawa. Q 


H. Robinson 


Gameb ridge 


Ontario, N R .0 


W. Stewart 


GlenLlvod 


Megantic Q 


J. Rockingham 


*Gananoque 


Leeds, S. R. 


D. F. Britton 


o 


Glen Major 


Ontario, N.R...O 


Edward Major 


*Oarnfraxa 


Wellington, CRO 


A. Lightbody 


Glen Margaret. 


Halifax . . NS 


J. McI.Fraser 


Garden Hill 


Durham. E.R..0 


James Dyer 


F-q 


Glen Meyer 


Norfolk, S. R...0 


NathanManson 


Garden Is/and 


Frontenac 


G. Cumming 


Glen Morris 


Brant. N. R . . 


John Fleming 


Garden of Eden.. 


Pictou NS 


Wm. McKenzie 




Glen Murray 


Megantic .... Q 


John Murray 


Garden River . . . 


Algoma 


W(Junningham 


s 


Glennevis 


Glengany O 


Alex. E. McRae- 


Gardiner Mines.. 


Cape Breton N S 


T. Strang 


Glen Norman 


Glengarry 


Joim JNlcLeod 


Gardner's Creek . 


St. John ... NB 


W. Wallace 


s 


Glenora 


Carihoo ....BC 


Richard Hunter 


Gartield 


Huron, S R 


J. Middleton 


'E^ 


Glen Orchard.... 


Muskoka O 


N. Orchard 


Garneau 


L'Islet Q 


J. B. Pelletier 


^H u. 


Gleii Porter 


Nor'umberl'dNB 


James Porter 


Garnet 


Haldimand O 


W. S. Colver 


a -^ 


Glen Road 


Antigonishe ..N S 


C. McGillivray 


Garnet 


St. John .. .NB 


R. G. Stewart 


< is 

l-t M 


Glen Robertson.. 


Glengarry 


W. T. Robinson 


Garrison Road. 


Welland O 


Mrs.S.L.Jansen 


Glenroy 


Glengarry.. ..0 


C. J. McRae 


Garthby Station.. 


Wolfe Q 


Tho. Jacques 


o B 


Glen San field.... 


Glengarry 


.Mrs. McRae 


Gaspe Basin 


Gaspe, Q 


J. J. Annet 




Glen Oak 


Middlesex.W.R 


Levi J. Hixon 


Gaspereaux 


Kings PE I 


W. Lewellin 


Glenshee 


Norfolk, S. R. 


Quartees Smith 


Gaspereaux .... 


Queens • N B 


C. E. Langin 


M 


Glenshee 


Pictou.. NS 


D. Campbell 


Gaspereaux 


Kings NS 


E. A. Davison 


fel " 


Glen Small 


GrenvilleS. R O 


Ed. Ellis, jun 


Gaspereaux Stat. 


Queens N B 


P M. Mooney 


|24 PL. 


Glen Stewart .... 


Dundas (J 


Wm. Stewart 


Gauthier 


Provencher. .M 


Felix Gintes 


02 S 


Glen Sutton 


Brome Q 


E James Esty 


Gavelton 


Yarmouth... .NS 


W. H. Gavel 




Glen Tay 


Lanark, S.R. 


James Kearns 


Gay's River 


Colchester... ,N S 
Halifax NS 


M. Frame 
J. Annand 






Frontenac. . 
Middlesex,W.R0 


Robert Gibson 


Gay's River Road 


Glen Walker.. .. 


James Greaves 


Geary 


Sunbury ., .N B 


Reuben Smith 




Glen Walter 


Glengarry 


D. J.Deruchie 


Gelert 


Peterboro'.E R 


W. F. Ritchie 


n Late Cape George 


north side. h Late 


Marshy Hope. 



FISHING and other Fishing 



in the IjAKES AND RIVEItS 
of the Dominion of Canada, 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 112 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



MrT™\'Lr LOVELL^S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



POST OKFIC 



Glen Williams.. . 
Glen Willow .... 

Glen wood 

Glidden 

Goble's Corners 

Godbout 

*(TO(lerich 

Godfrey 

Goff 

Golden Grove.. 
" Grove Mills 

Golden Lake 

Golden Ridge 

Golden Stream.. 

Goldt-nville 

Gold River 

Goldsmith 

Goldstone 

Good Corner 

Gooderluim 

Goodwood 

Gooseberry Cove. 

Goose Creek 

Goose River 

Goose River 

Gordon 

Gordon Mills 

Goi donsville. . . . 

Gordon ville 

Gore 

Gore Bay 

Gore's Landing. . 

Gormley 

Gorrie • 

Goshen 

Goshen 

Goshen 

Gosport 

Gould 

Gourock 

Gowanstown 

Gower Point 

Go wlandMount' n 

Graff on 

Grafton 

Gra ton 

Grahnm's Road . 

Grahainsville 

Granboro' 

Granby 

Grand Anse 

Grande Ance . . . 

Grand Bay 

Grand Bend 

Grand Valley 

Grande Bnie" 

Grande Freni^re 
Grande Greve... . 
Grande Ligne;. 
Grand Eniry. 
Grandes Coud^es 

Grand Etang 

Grande A^^allee. 

Graiul Falls 

Grand Falls P'tge 
Grand Harbor.. 

Grandigue 

Grandigue Ferry 

Grandin 

•Grand Joggin.... 
Grand Lake Sta. . 
Grand Manan... 
Grand Mira, N.. . 
Grand Mira, S- 
Grand Narrows,S 
Grand Narrows . 

Grand Pabos 

Grand Pre .. 

Grand River. . . . 
Grand River. ... 

Grand River 

Grand Tracadie. . 
Grand Valley 



KLKCTOUAL DIS.I I'O.STM A.-i i' 



Halton O 

Middlesex,W.RO 

Yarmouth NS 

Compton Q 

Oxford, N.R. O 

Saguonay Q 

Huron, (J. R... O 

Addingtou O 

Halifax NS 

St, John N B 

St. John NB 

Renfrew, N. R..0 

Carleton N B ; 

Marquette. ..M 
Giiysborough N S 
Lunenburg. N S 

Essex O 

Wellington.C.RO 

Carleton N B 

Peterboro',E.RO 
Ontario, N- R. O 

St. John NB 

St. John.. . NB 
Cumberland. .N S 

Kings PEI 

Essex O 

Hastings, N. R..0 

Carleton NB 

Wellingt'n,N.RO 

Hants NS 

Algonia O 

Northumberland, 

York, E. R O 

Huron, N.R....O 

Albert NB 

Guvsborough N S 
Huron, S. R....0 

Lennox O 

Coni!:)ton Q 



Chas. Williams 
Arch, Moore 
A. E.Allen 
Alfred Draper 
J. G. Goble 
N. A. Comeau 
A. Dickson 
Walter J. Lake 
William Golt 
Peter Brennan 
Alex. Wellis 
John Mangan 



Wellington.S.RO 
Perth, N. R....0 
Renfrew, N. R..O 

Albert NB 

Northumberland, 

Carleton NB 

Kings N S 

Queens PEI 

Peel... O 

Shefford Q 

ShefTord Q 

Richmond... NS 
Gloucester... NB 

Kings N B 

Lambton O 

N. W. Territories 
Chicoutimi . .Q 
Two Mountains Q 

Gaspe Q 

St. John's . ...Q 

Gaspe Q 

Beauce Q 

Inverness . . . N S 
Gaspe.... Q 

Victoria N B 

Victoria N B 

Charlotte.... N B 

Kent NB 

Richmond NS 

N. W^. Territories 

Digby NS 

Halifax NS 

Charlotte.... N B 
Cape Breton.. N S 
Cape Breton.. N S 
Cape Breton. .NS 

Victoria N S 

Gaspe Q} 

Kiigs NS 

Caspe Q 

Victoria N B 

Riclimond NS 

Queens. PEI 
N. W. Territories 



D. McConnell 
Neil McQuarrie 
Benj. Keddy 
Wm. Ogle 
John Gibbons 
Arch. Good 
Charles Way 
M. Chapnuiu 
Mrs. F. Traf ton 
JoshuaPrescott 
GB Hunter, sen 
M. McDonald 
J. S. Smith 
Peter Ford 
Elijah Brooks 
P. Shaughnessy 

D. Thompson 
David Miller 
William East 
Richard Lewis 
H. Besanson 

E. A. Robinson 
DonaldSinclair 
A. G. England 
G. M. Germain 
Alex. Ross 
T. D. Thomas 
Louis Sebach 
T. M. Cars well 
Wm. McKen/.ie 
J. Gillard 
Miss H. Shea 
W.H. Besanson 
Jas. Campbell 
P. Lamphier 
Sam. Diamond 
Geo. Vittie 
Hugh McLean 
Ubalde Landry 
David Hamm 
John Ironside 
D. Mc^■icar 
Miss Bergeron 
Jos. Payment 
Ch;is. Esnouf 
eJ. Bte. Seneca 
N. McPhail 

J. Champagne 
Z. CoUereiie 
L. Fournier 
P. McMillan 
W. Roach 
R. E. Foster 

F. Leger 
D. Fras(;r 
M. Ouelette 

G. Nichols- 

J. G. Loriinier 
D. McDougal 
D. Gillies 
Mrs. R. McNeil 
S. McNeil 
Thomas Soucy 
J. W. Borden 
J. O. Sirois 
F. Violette 
H. Murchison 
S. McDonald 
D. McVi'-nr 



P~ "I 

t> CSJ 

p 



b 

H 

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i-osT <>m.J(;k. 


J.i.i;(.TOKAi. 


IMS. 


I'OSTMASTEU. 


Grand ville 


Queens P E I 




Granger 


Card well. .. 


. O 


Wm. Dynes 


Grant 


Russell 


. . 0!J. Edmonatonft 


Grant 


Westmorel'd N BIAbram Grant 


Grantley 


Dundas . . 


. . O'john C. Munro 


Granion 


Middle8ex,N-I? Di.Tampa Grnnt; 




Pictou 
NewWestmii 


N S: John C McRae 


Granville 


ister Henry Harvey 


Granville Centre 


Annapolis . 


NS F. R. Troop 


Granrillc Ferry 


Annnpolis. . 


NSH. M.Irvine 


Graphite City... 


Ottawa 


.. Q John Leg<;o 


Grass Hill 


Victoria, S. R...0 M. McArthur 


Grassmere 


Muskoka 


. .OjR. Ballanline 


Grattan 


Renfrew, S. 


J..OJM. McFarlane 


Gravel Hill 


Stormont . . 


.0 John Crawford 


* Graven hurst.. . . 


Muskoka . . 


. O J. P. Cockburn 


GraystO(;k 


Peterboro',E.R M. Graystock 


Great Shemogue 


Westmorel'd N B A. B. Copp 


Great Villaqe 


Colchester 


.NS Robert Dill 


Greenbank 


Ontario, N. R .0:Ed. Phoenix 


Green Bay 


Algoma . . . 


...O'John Skippe 


Greenbush 


Brockville.. 


....o;R.E. Foster 


Greentield 


Glengarry. . 


..0 A. McDougald 


Greentield 


Carleton.... 


N BIT. Wakem 


Greentield 


Queens 


NS'J. E. Tibert 


Greentield, St. M. 


Guysboro'... 


.N SI Angus McLean 


Green Hill 


Pictou 


NS 


Mrs. McKenzie 


Greenock 


Bruce, S. R 


. O 




Green Point 


Prince Edward .0 


C. Reynolds 


Green Ridge 


Provencher. 


...M 


Wm. Foulds 


Green River 


Temiscouata 


...Q George April 


Green River 


Ontario, S. R. ..OiP. R. Hoover 


Green River 


Victoria 


.NB JohnLvnch 


Green's Creek.... 


Colchester. 


.N S Daniel Dart 


Greensville 


Wentworth,NRO|A. Black 


Green Valley 


Glengarry.. 


...0 Geo. Blair 


Gre nview 


Hastings, N.R..O' J. Fitzgerald 


Greenville 


Cumberland 


NS I. Brien 


Greenville Sta... 


Cumberland 


NS J. S. For diner 


Green way ...... 


Huron, S.R 


...O W. J. Wilson 


Greenwich Hill. . 


Kings 


N B A. L. B. McKid 


Greenwood 


Lisgar 


..M JohnMcKivor 


Greenwood 


Kin^s 


NS Wm. Magee 


Greenwood 


Ontario, S.R 


... OM. Gleeson 


Greer 


St. John.... 


.NB J. Greer 






. . O Wm. Gregory 
. . Alex. Greig 


aGreig 


Bruce, N. R 


Grenfel 


Simcoe, N. R .0 E. Tracv 


Grenville 


Argenteuil . 


. . .Q E. Pridham 


Gresham . . 


Bruce, N. R 


...OE. J.Brown 


Gretna 


Lennox . . . 


. 


W. J. Mellow 
J.T.Shipley 


Greystead 


Middlesex,N 


.RO 


G.ey's Mills 


Khigs 


.NB Jas. Campbell 


Griers ville 


Grey, E. R. . 


. ...0 Jj;s. M rsliall 


Gribbin . . 


Peel. 


...0 


Thomas Kelly 
J. A. Grifrin 


Grittin's Corners 


Klgin, E. R. 


.0 


Grithn Cove 


Gaspe 


. ...Q Peter Maloiu 


Griffith 


Renfrew, S. R. .O M. Kinsmse 


*Grim by. ... .... 


Lincoln 


...OH.E.Nelles 


Grimsby Camp . . 


Lincoln 


...O Noah Phelps 


Grindstoneisland 


Gaspe 


...Q W. G. Leslie 


Groiidines 


Portneuf 


...Q F. Thibodeau 


Grosses Coques 


Digby 


.NSI. A. Levitt 


Grosvenor 


Guysborougl 


lNS Sam. oNeil 


Grovesend . ... 


Elgin, E.R.. 


.. OWm. Bothwell 


Grove Mills 


Bothwell ... 


...0 A. Reeble 


Groves Point.... 


Cape Breton 


.N S Solomon Knox 


Gueguen 


Kent 


N B M. Gueguen 




Wellingion.S 
Ottawa. 


R David Slirton 


Guigues. . . . 


Q M Rra/.fia.ii 


Guilds 


Kent 


. . O 


Julius Guild 
J. L. Marcotte 


Guizot 


Megan tic 


•Q 


Gulf Shore 


Cumberland 


NSW. Waugh 


Gunning Cove.... 


Shelburne... 


.NS J. A. Doane 


Guthiie 


Simcoe, N. R 
Norfolk, N. ] 




Guysborongh 


K OR- P. Scidmore 


Guysboroui/h .... 


Guysborougl 


N S!E. Cunningham 


Guy.sbo rough Int. 


Guysborough N SjRobert McKay 


Hackett's Cove . 


Halifax 


NSEliasGrond 


dadlow Cove . . 


Levis 


...Q 


James Gibson 


^Hagersville 


Haldimand. 


...0 


Chas. Hagar 


„ T,..f« V„„„„,,.v 









I 



^o:^ZT^l':so.. NOVELL'S GAZETTEER OF 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 113 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGEAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL L SOM, 
MONTEEAL. Price £1.50. 



POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DIS. 


POSTMASTER. 




POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DLS. 


POSTMASTER. 


Hagerman'sCor's 


York, E. R.... 


Thos. Gibson 


Haseville 


Missisquoi Q 


Thomas Hase 


Hainsville 


Dundas 


W. Dillon 


g 1 


*}Ia,stinys . 


Peterboro',E.R.O 


H. M. Foulds 




Digby N S 

Renfrew, N.R..0 


W. H Haitis 






James .Soy 
J. E. McQuaid 


Hayley Station.. 


D. Moore 


^ --H 


Hastings 


Albert NB 


HaldaiieHill.... 


Muskoka 


J. McL Murray 


r.- ^ 


aHattield Point.. 


King's N B 


W. F. Hatlield 


Half Island Cove 


Guvsborough N S 


John Diggdcn 


^ O 


Haflei, 


Stanstead Q 


J. B. LeBaron 


Halfway Cove.... 
Halfway Brook.. 


fi-iiVKVinrnnt/h TCS'.Tnlm .Tumi«rm 


Haultain 


Peterboi'o'jE R.O 




Colchester.... NS 


Wm. Fisher 


Havelock 


Petcrboro',EJl.O 


Wm. Stacey 


Halfway lliver.. . 


Cumberland.. N S 


Gains Lewis 


<1 i-H 


Havelock 


Digby NS 


J. G. Nowlan 


*Ifa/lburton 


Peterboro',E.RO 


J. F. Young 


*II(iwlccst)ury 


Prescott ...O 


J. G. Higginson 


Halifax 


Halifax NS 


H. Blackadar 


Hawkestone 


Simcoe, N. R.. 


J. W. Houston 


Hallerton . 


Huntingdon ..Q 
Hastings. E.R .0 
Antigonishe. N S 


James Blair 


I/iiwIccHvUle 


Waterloo,N.R O 


R. Morrison 


Halloway 

Hallowell Grant. 


Stephen Tufts 
Hugh Dunn 


Hawley 


Lennox 


A. D Fraser 


Hawthorne 


Russell 


A. F. Graham 


Hall's Bridge. . . . 


Peterboro',WRO 


J. Stewart 


Hawtrey 


Oxford,S. R....0 


(L South wick 


Hall's Clen 


Peterboro',E.R 


Wm. Darling 


Hay 


Huron, S. R....0 


John Currelly 


Hall's Harbor.... 


Kini^s ........NS 


John Neville 


;i 


Hay Bay 


Lennox O 


N. Woodcock 


Hallville 


Dundas 

Hastings, E.R...0 
Pontiac Q 


Jos. Wallace 
John Collins 






Durham, W.R..O 
Wentworth,NRO 
Inverness . N S 


Wm. Broad 


Halston 


Hayesland 

Hav's River 


Michael Hayes 
R. McDougall 


Halverson 


0. Halverson 


cd 


*HamUinn 


Hamilton ... O 


H. N. Case 


H 


Haysville 


Waterloo, S. R..0 


M. Somerville 


Hamilton 


Prince. . . . P E I 


Chas. Stewart 


Haywjird's Falls 


Grey, S.R O'.A. Cook 


Hammond 


Perth, N. R....0 


J. Hammond,jr 


h— 1 


Hazel Grove. 


Queen's P E I ' R. Bagnall 


Hammondvale .. . 


Kings N B 


W. Fowler 


W 


Hazeldeau 


Carleton 


Adam Abbott 


Hampshire Mills. 


Siineoe, N. R.O 


W. H. Leef 


Headford 


York, E.R... .0 




Hampstead 


Perth, N. R....0 


D. Robertson 




Hcadingly 


Selkirk N 


John Taylor 


Hampstead... — 


Queens NB 


B. B. Slipp 


Head Lake ... 


Victoria, N.R O 


W. A. Maxwell 


Hampden 


Grey, S. R O 


Heniy Byer 


Head of Amherst 


Cumberland . N S 


Joseph Doyle 


Hampton- 


Durham, "W. R..0 


H. Elliott 


^ 


6Head of Chez- 






Hampton ... 


Queens . . . .P E I 


B. W. Cameron 


zetcook 


Halifax NS 


Ed. Oldmixon 


Hampton 


Kings NB 


WJ Fleweliing 


v!^ 


He.'id of Indian 








York NB 


Isabel White 
Geo. Johnston 


C5 

o 


Harbor Lake. 
Head of Jetidore. 


Guvsborough.NS 
Halifax NS 


John Hallet 


Hanlan 


Peel 


William Guild 


Hannon 


WentworthjS R O 


Mrs. T. Cowie 


Head of Jordan R 


Shelburne. ..NS 


II. Harlowe 


Hanover 


Grey,S.R 


T. S. Coppinger 


w 


Head of St. Mar- 






Hansford 


Cumberland NS 


I. Schurman 


garet's Bay. . . 


Halifax NS 


G. Dauphinee 


Hantsport •.. . 


Hants NS 


Wm. Davidson 


^ 


H'd of St. Mary's 






Hanwell 


York NB 


Wm. Legher 


Bay 


Digby N S Mrs. W. Young 


Harbor an liouche 


Antigonishe . N S 


Ed. Corbett 


\-^ 


H'd of St. Peter's 


! 


Harbor Road .... 


Antigonishe . N S 


Alex. Mclsaac 


Bay 

Head of South 


Kings ..PE lA. McAulay 


Harborville 


Kings NS 

Renfrew, S. R . 


D. B. Parker 


o 






Harcourt 


Mrs. llutton 


River Lake 


Antigonishe. .NS 


H. McNeil 


Hardinge 


Addington 


Thos. Tapping 


o 


Head of Tatama- 






Harding ville 


St. John . . . N B 


J. H. Harding 


M 


gouche Bay. . . . 


Colchester. . . N S 


Wm. Dobson 


Hardwic'ke....... 


N'th'mberl'dNB 


Robert Noble 


Head of Tide.... 


Restigouche. N B 


James Gillies 


Hardwood Lands 


Hants NS 


Mrs. J. Grant 


o 


H'd of Wallace B 


Cumberland . N S 


GHDForshner 


Harewood 


Westmorel'd.N B 


M. Healey 


Head of Wallace 






Harkaway 


Grey, E.R 


James Logan 


OQ 


Bay, (north s.)- 
Heather ..... 


Cumberland . N S 


George Brown 


Harlem 


Leeds, S. R....0 


Wm. Gorman 


Lambton O 


D. Mclntyre 


Harley 


Brant, S.R O 


F. J. Cox 




Heatherton 


Antigonishe-.N S 


A. Fraser 


Harley Road .... 


Queens N B 


Wm. Stewart 


02 


Heathcote 


Grey, E.R O 


T. J. Rorke 


Harlock 


Huron, C. R 


Thos. Neilans 


^ 
^ 


H ebb's Cross.... . 


Lunenburg. ..N S 


Weston Nelson 


Harlowe 


Addington. 

Kings NS 


Thomas Neale 
A. Spinney 


Hebron 


Albert NB 

Yarmouth. ..NS 


W. Akerley 
C. Cahan 


Harmony 


Hebron 


Harmony 


Perth, S.R 


John Pindar 


Heckston 


Grenville, N.R. 


H. Hughes 


Harmony Mills. . 


Queens NS 


N. Smith 


H 


Hedley ville 


Quebec Q 


J. de Blois dit 


Harold 


Hastings, N. R..0 
Lanark, S. R. . .0 








Greg, .ire 


Harper 


Joseph Warren 


l> 


Heidelberg ... . 


Waterloo, N. R.O 


Adam'Steiss 


Harpley 


Huron, S. R.. .0 


T. N. Hayter 


Helena 


Huntingdon . ..Q 


J. McGibbon 


Harrietsville .... 


Middlesex,E. R 


Cimon Barr 


o 


Hemford 


Lunenburg.. ,N S 


Wm. Mailman 


Harrigan Cove. 


Halifax NS 


John Fraser 


i-q 


Hemison 


Dorchester Q 


Sam. Bagnall 


Harrington, East 
Harrington, West 


Argenteuil. Q 
Oxford, N.R ..0 


D. B. Campbell 
Miss M- Heron 




Norfolk, S. R. . 


Edwin Gray 
Tay P^dwards 




Hemm'mgford 


Huntingdon Q 


Harnsburg .... 


Brant, N.R ...0 


J. Galloway 


u8 


Henderson 


Essex 


Moses Hudon 


Harrison's Corn's 


Cornwall 


Miss McDonald 


o 


Henderson Set... 


Queens N B 


W. Henderson 


*Harriston .... 


Wellington,NR 


A. McCready 


§ 


Henderson Set. . 


Cuniberland. N S 


J. Henderson 


Harrow.... 


Essex 


J. McAfee 


"S 


Henfryn 


Huron, 0. R.. ..0 


W. L, Wells 


Harrowsmith. . . . 


Addington .....O 


S. F. Stewart 


PM g 


Hendrick 


Middlesex, W.R 


A. McKellar 


Hartford 


Norfolk, N. R 


B. W. Thomas 


§3 1 

**1 Is 


Hennigar 


Hants NS 


Wm. Hennigar 
H.W. McNSlly 
W. Cockerline 


Hartford 


Cumberland. .NS 
Addington 


John Crawford 
B. Campbell 


Henry .... 


Prescott 

St. John's Q 


Hartington 


Henrysburg 


Hart land 


Carleton N B 


S. H. Shaw 




Henry ville 


Iberville Q 


F. Lafond 


Hartley 


Victoria, N. R. . 






Hensall 


Huron, S.R....0 


J. Sutherland 


Hartman 


York, N.R. . .0 




1 51 


Hepworth 


Grey, N.R 


Alfred Howell 


Hart's Mills 


Sunbury NB 


T. Colman 


Herdman 


Huntingdon Q 


Wm. Anderson 


Hartsville 


Queen's... .PE I 




Hereford 


Compton Q 


A. Workman 


Hartwell 


Ottawa Q 




S i^ 


Here ward 


Wellington.C.RO 


George Brown 


Harvey 


Albert NB 


J. M. Stevens 


s 5 


Hermon 


Hastings, N.R .0 


Robt. Mathers 


Harvey Station 


York N B 






Restigouche. .N B 
Halifax NS 


George Dutch 
John Rayno 


HarveyHillMin's 


Megantic Q 


John Northey 


1^ - 


Herring Cove. ... 


Harwich .... 


Kent 




i 


* Hespeler 


Waterloo, S.R. 


G. E. Chapman 


Harwich Centre. 


Kent 


S. W. White 


Hey worth 


Ottawa . . ,Q 


James Walker 


Harwood.. .. 


Northumberland 


R. Drope 


ti 


a Late Spra^ue P'nt 


6 Late East side of 


Chezzetcook 



BRITISH NORTH AMERICA. 



A New Edition, Price $5. 
Montreal^ 1881. 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 114 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



MZit^r'pre":. LOVELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOaRAPHT. 



POST OFFICE. 



Hiawatha 

Hibernia 

Hi;4}jiir8 Road.. 

Hiirh Bluff 

Hiilhburv 

High Falls 

HijihCiekl 

Jlio-hlield 

Jfu/h(/ate 

Hiqiiland Creek 
High land Village 

Highlands 

Hill Head .... 

Hillier 

Hillsborough . 
Hillsborough . 
JfiHsbnrouyh . 

HUhburgh 

Hillsdale 

Hillsdale 

liill's Green.. 

Jlillside 

Hillside 

Hilly Grove. .. 

Hilton 

Hiuch 

Hintonburg .. 

Hiram 

Hoasic 

H ochelaga 

Hockley . . ., . 

H obart 

Hodson 

Holbrook 

Hoklerville ... 
Holland Harbour 
Holland Landing 

Holland 

HoUen 

Holly 

Holly Park.... 
Holmes' Mills., 
Holmesville .. . 
Holmesville... 

Holstein 

Holt 

Holton 

Holyrood 

Homer 

Honeywood ... , 
Hoodstown .... 

Hope 

Hope Bay 

Hopetiela 

Hope Kiver. ... 

Kopetown 

Hopetowu 

Hoi>evilie 

Hopewell 

Hopewell 

HojiJewell Cape 
Hopeicell Corner.. 
Hopewell Hill... 

Hopper 

Hornby 

Jioniing's Mills. . 

Hornsey 

Horton Landing., 

Hotspur 

Houghton. 

House Harbour . 
Housey's Rapids. 

Howe Island 

Howick 

Hoyt Station 

Hubbard's Cove.. 

Hudson 

*Hull 

Huniber . 

Huniberstone. . . . 
Hunter's Home 
Hunter' .^Mount'n 
Hunter's River 



ELECTORAL DIS. 



Peterboro', E.R O David Gardiner 

Queens NB 

Prince P E J D. A. Morrison 

Marquette M J.T. C. Ironside 

King's N S N. E. Bishop 

Renfrew, S. R. .0 Mrs. M, Di Hon 
York, W. R . . . .0 H. Dutchburn 

Hants N S Mrs.M, Burgess 

Bothwell O Henry Bell 

York, E. R .. . . O Wni. Tredway 

Colchester N S l^avid Geddes 

Carleton. . N B ,1. McFarland 

Argenteuil Q Thos. Pollock 

Prince Edward O Richard Noxoi 

Lambton O Thos. L. Hill 

Inverness . . . N S J. M. McNeil 

Albert N B R,. E. Steeves 

\Vellington,S.RO W. Donaldson 
Sinicoe, N. R. O Robert Parker 

Kings NB Mrs.J.B. Hicks 

Huron, S. R O Hugh Love, sen 

Cape Breton. .N S W. D. Hill 

Albert N B P. Collicutt 

Algoma O John Rutledge 

Northumberland, J. J. McAulay 

Addington O William Hiuch 

Carleton O D. Ferguson 

Albert N B John Lawder 

Dundas O L Schwerdfeyer 

Hochelaga Q Jas. H. Brown 

Cardwell O John Hackett 

Simcoe, N. R. .0 K. Kennedy 

Pictou N S William Henry 

Oxford, S. R ...0A.M. Whitfield 

Kings N B T. J. Crawford 

Guysboro' N S Gideon Flick 

York, N. R O W. H. Thorne 

Marquette M A. C. Holland 

Wellingt'n,N.RO T. Thompson 
Simcoe, S. R....0 James Brown 
York, N. R.. . O M. J. O'Neil 

Queens P E 1 

Carleton N B Isaac Broad 

Huron, S. R. . . . O Edgar J. Hill 

Grey, S. R O N.D. McKenzie 

York, N. R . . . . O John Quibell 
Chateauguay. Q Henry Hope 
Bruce, S. R ..O A. T. Campbell 

Lincoln O Peter A . Caver 

Simcoe, S. R... O Geo. Lawrence 
Muskoka ... . . O E. G. Hillditch 

Yale BC 

Bruce, N. R O Joseph Waugh 

Renfrew, S. R.O 

Queens P E I Felix Murphy 

Bonaventure . . Q Donald Ross 
Lanark, N. R. O J. White, jun 

Grey, E. R Oi 

Albert N- B James Wright 

Pictou NSJohnQunn 

Albert.... N B G.H. Steadman 

Albert N B VV. C. Pipes 

A Ibert N B ' Chas. L. Peck 

Albert N B W. S. Hopper 

Halton O John McMillan 

Grey, E R O G. Leslie Airth 

Cumberland ..N S George Reeves 

King's N S Fred. G. Curry 

Peterboro', E.R O Thomas Clark 
Norfolk, S. R.. OGeorge Buiidy 

Ga8p6 Q:Fr6. Delaney 

Muskoka 01 James Housey 

Prontenac O I James O'Brien 



POSTMASTKW- 



Chateauguay . Q 

Sun bury NB 

Halifax NS 

Vaudreuil Q 

Ottawa. .Q 

York, W. R....O 

Welland O 

(.vUeens ,N B 

Victoria • NS 

Queens PEI 



Thomas Gebbie 

J. E. Shatford 
Albert Vipond 
James H. Kerr 

J. Thompson 
William Cole 
J. McDonald 
Peter McGrath 



PI Hi 

W 
o 



9^ 



o 



DO 

o 
:2: 



CO 



DC 

en 



O 

QC 
LjJ 
LiJ 



M 
CD 
CO 






? i 



I'OST OFFICE. 


ELECTOKAL DIS. 


POSiMASTEB. 


Hunterstown ..: 


Maskinong^. . . .Q Ed. McGuire 


* Huntingdon .... 


Huntingdon. .. .Q Chas. Maraliall 


Huntingville . ., . 


Sherbrooke . . . .Q J. W. Gamsfey 


Huntley 


Carleton Pat. Garland 


Hunt's Point.... 


Queens N S; William Smith 


* /luntsvilU 


Muskoka Jas. F. Hanes 


Hurdman'8 Bd'ge 


Russell 


p. Cassidy 
Isaac N.Hurd 


Hurdville 


Muskoka 


Huston 


Wellingt'n.N.RO 


D. Callaway 


HutchinsonSetl't 


Halifax NS 


S. Hutchinson 


Hultonsville ... 


Peel 


Jas. P. Hutton 


Hybla 


Hastings, N.R..0 


Geo.A. Bartlett 


HydeParkCorner 


Middlesex,E.R. 


John F. Reeve 


Ida. 


Durham, E. R.. 


Wm.H. T,ough 
W.F. Keirst^ 


Ida 


Queens NB 




Middlesex,E.R. 
Muskoka 


J. T. Dinsmore 


llf racombe 


W. Hopcraft 


Indian Brook 


Victoria NS 


D. McLennan 


Indian Ford 


Marquette M 


Sam. Sturton 


Hidian Harbour.. 


Halifajt ....NS 


Fred. Hubby 


Imiian Island.... 


Charlotte ...NB 


Miss Dixon 


Indian Mountain 


Westmorel'd N B 


S. Somers 


Indian Point 


Lunenburg . N S 


James Moser 


Indiaji River 


Peterboro', S.R 


Michael Guerin 


Indian River . . . 


Prince PEI 




Indian Town 


St. John NB 


Wm. G. Brown 


* IngersoU 


Oxford, S.R. ...O 


Jos. Thirkell 


Inglisville 


Annapolis... NS 


James Beals 


Ingoldsby . 


Peterboro', E.R u 




Ingonish 


Victoria NS 


J. W. Burke 


Ingram River 


Halifax NS 




Inistioge 


Grey, E.R :0 

Duiidas 


H. Armstrong 


Inkerman 


Alva Corrigaii 




Oxford, N. R...O 


Miss S. Begg 
Geo. Barclay 
Thomas Code 


Innisnl 


Simcoe, S. R... 
Lanark, S. R. . . 


Innisville 


Intern't'alB ridge 


Welland 


Geo. Gialiam 


Intervale 


Westmorel'd N B 


D. Horseman, 


Inverary 


Frontenac 


N. Coverly 


inverhaugh 


Wellington,C R 


Richard Aviss 


inverhuron 


Bruce, N. ix. ..0 


C.B.Lowe 


Invermay 


Bruce, N.R....0 


A. Neelands 


Inverness 


Megantic Q 


J. McKinnon 


Inverness 


Prince PEI 


Luke Hughes 
J. Courtright 
Edmund Roche 




Lambton O 

Elgin, W.R....0 


lona 


lona Station 


Elgin, W.R... 


Daniel DeCow 






George Barton 
M. McDonald 


Irish Cove 


Cape Breton..N S 


Iris 


Simcoe, N. R...0 


John Campbell 


irishtown 


Westmorel'd N B 


John Larracey 


Iron Hill ..... 


Brome Q 

Ottawa Q 

Dundas.., 


Mrs. McCrumb 




H. J. Cole 


'^ Iroquois 


James Grier 


Irvine 


Megantic Q 


S.B. Thurber 


IrvingSettlement 


Albert NB 


Wm. E. Bi^op 


Isaac's Harbour . 


Guysboro' . . . . N S 


A. McMillan,]! 


Isaac'sHarbour E 


Guysboro' N S 


S. R. Griffin 


Island Brook 


Compton .Q 


R. H. Wilford 


Islay 


Victoria, N.R. 


Francis Trip 


Lsle aux Coudres 


Charlevoix Q 


Abel Perron 


Isle aux times.. . 


Montmagny — Q 


Louis Lavoie 


IsleBizard 


JacquesCartier Q 


A. Barbeaii 


Isle Dupas 


Berthier Q 


Rev.V.Plinguet 


IsleP«rrot..:.... 


Vaudreuil Q 


J. Monpetit 


isle Perrot, nord. 


Vaudreuil . . . Q 


A. Peladeau 


isle Verte 


Temiscouata.' . . .Q 


L. A. Bertrand 


Islington 


York, W. R....O 
Middlesex, NR..0 
Hastings, N. R. O 


Thos. Musson 






Ivanhoe 


Thomas Emo 




Simcoe, S. R....O 
Cumberland.. N S 

Grey, N.R 

King* ..NS 


Wm. H, Davis 


Jackson 


Wm. Jackson 


Jackson .... 


John T. Hart 


Jacksoh Road... . 


George Hird 


Jacksontown 


Carleton . . . . N B 


T.E.Everett 


Jacksonville 


Carlet»n . . . . N B 


J. Simonsoii 


Jacksonville 


Cape Breton. .N S 


J. B. Jackson 


Jaffa ...; 


Elgin, E.R 


J. O. Zavitz' 


James River: .... 


Antigonishe N. S 


C. Chisholm 


Jamestown 


Huron, C R ..O 


Edward Suell 


Janetville 


Durham, E.R O 


John Bum 


Janeville 


Gloucester .N B 


R. C. Caifr 



For SALMON and other lisMng, see LAKES 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 115 Dominion of Canarla. 



[1881 



LOVELL^S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & BON, 
MONTEEAL. Price 81.50. 



POST OFFICIC. KLKCTOIIAL DIH. 1'<>S T.M AHTEIl 



Jarlsbcrt,' ... 
Jarratt'H Corners 

JrirriH 

Jasper 

JelTry 

Jeniseg 

JcMikiiis 

Jericho 

Jersey 

Jersey ville .... 
Jobin Staiion. .. 

Jock Vale 

Joggiii Briilge.. 
Jo^gin Mines.. . 

Joimson 

Jolmson's Mills 
JoluiHon's Mills 
Jolnislon's lllver 
Johnston 

Johnville 

Johnville 



Muskoka O M. Johnson 

Sitncoe, N. R...f> Chas. Jarratt 
Haldirnand.. .U Mrs. U. Sill 
(Jrenville, 1I.R..O C. Hichard 

Kings N B W. McL. Sharp 

Queens Nli.N. B. Cottle 

Queens. N B Joel Jenkins 

Ijainbion olUobt. Campbell 

Beauee Q Michael Cahill 

Wentworth,SK.Oi.\. Hendershot 
Beauee Q Geo. Garon 



Carluton O 1). K. Clothier 

Digby N S John A. Cossitt 

Cumberland.. K S A. K. Malonson 

(hey, N. K O Wm. Johnstone 

Huron, S. R . (J David Spencer 
Westinorel'd N B G. McFa<lyen 

Queens "P Y, I |P. Gorniley 

Queens N B S. C. Perry 

Conipton .... Q (IharlRS Smith 

Carletou N B John Boyd 

Jolicure I Westmorel'd N B | 

*Jolle.tte Joliette QiL. Desauniers 

Jones Falls iLeeds. S. R O Tlios. Kenny 

Jonquieires [Chicoutimi :Q['>. Brassard 

Jordan !Llncoln . 0, Clark Snare 

Jordan Bay. . . Shelburne ...N S'Jolm Downie 



Jordan Station 
Jo8ei)hsburg. . . 

Joynt 

Juddhaven . . ,. 
Judique 



Lincoln O 

Waterloo, S.R..O 

Ottawa Q 

Muskoka O 

I/iverness N S 

Jura Lambton O 

Juvenile S'tl'm't Sunbury — N B 



r>. G. Smith 
.J. Schwartz 
Robert Joynt 
F. K. Jud<l 
A. McDonnell 
Robt. Stirrctt 
A. (iraham 



Kagawong Algoma O James Melnnes 

Adilingtou .... O.K. F. Dunliam 

Yale Be 

Kamouraska. . . Q ICyrille Bedard 

Carletoii OJC. G. Lindsay 

King's N B Wm. Worden 

Stangtead qIk. St. Jacques 

Muskoka ... OW. McDonald 

Ottawa Q'S. C. Kenny 

Westmorel'd N B Ed. Simi).-:on 
(4rev, N. R . ..O'J. B. .Melnnes 
Muskoka . .0;.\. J. O'Neil 
Westmorel'd NB'R. F. Keith 

Muskoka O J. K. Keates 

Cardwell O'G. P. Hughes 

Peterboro'.E.R Oi Wm. Campbell 

Keewatin John Mather 

Compton .... .Q I). McOasskiH 
Yaimoiith. ...N S Miss H. Osborne 



Kaladar 

Kamloops. 

Kamouraaha 

Kars , 

Kars 

Kateville 

Katrine 

Kazubazua . . . 
Kay Settlement 

Keady 

Kearney 

Keats 

Keatsville 

Keenansoille. . . . 

*Keene 

Keewatin Mills. 

Keith 

Kelly's Cove 

Kelly's Cross .. 

Kelso 

Kelvin 

Kemble 

Kempt 

Kempt Head 

Kempt Road .. 
Kempt Shore. .. 

Kempt Town 

*Ktinptville 

Kempt ville 

Kendal. .: 

Kennaway 

Kennebec Line... 

Kenil worth 

Kenmore 

Kennefcook 

Kennington Cove 

Kensington ..... 

Kensington 

Kerrowgare .... 

Kent ....:.... 

Kent Bridge . 

KentvUle 

Keohan 

Keppoch 

Kerrwood 

Kerry 

Kerry 



Queens .P E I 
Huntingdon . .Q 
Norfolk, N. R. .O 

Grey, N. R .0 

Queens N S 

Victoria N S 

Jiichmond ...N S 

Hants N S 

Colchester ..N S 
Grenville, N.R..0 
Yarmouth... .N S 
Durham, W. R..0 
Peterboro',N.R O 

Beauee Q 

Wellington,NRO 

Russell O 

Hants NS 

Cape Breton.. N S 
Huntingdon . .Q 
Middlesex,E.R..O 

Piotou ..N S 

Halifax N S 

Kent O 

Kings NS 

Kings NB 

'Antigonishe...N S 
Middlesex, N Ku 

Albert NB 

Preseott.. ... O 



1§ 

» O 
^ O 



o 



John Kelly 
P. MacFarlane 
J. Harrison 
Geo. Vanstoiie 
E. P. PVeeman 
K. McKenzie 
Hugh Cameron 
T. Armstrong 
A. S. Hingley 
Robert Leslie 

C. R. Reeves 
J. D. Fallis 
Malcolm Watt 
Geo. Bartley 
Robert Gordon 

D. McArthur 

John JIcLean 
G. B. 'l^iUy 
R. A. James 
J. A. McDonald 
James Kent 
J. A. Langford 
W. Carrutheis 
S. P. Tavlor 
A. McDonald 
Charles Foster 
11 <J'Con;ior 
Mrs. Parent 



I'OST OFFICE. 



CO 

o 



GO 



DC 
GO 



o 

DC 



M 
<C 
CD 

CO 



Kert<"h 

K eswick 

Keswick Ridge . . 
Ketch Harbour 

* Kc.tlh'hy 

Kewstoke 

Keyser. 

Khiva 

Kilbride 

Killiurn's Land'g 

!vildare 

Kililare 

K'ildonan 

Kilfoil 

Kilgorie 

Kilkenny Lake 

Killaloe 

Killarney 

Killean 

Killyh agh 

ICilmanagh 

Kilmarnock .,.. 



■2 g- 






^ CO 

> s 
< s 



ELECTORAL DIH. POSTMASTEU. 



Lambton 0|N. R. Nisbett 

York, N R OR. VanNorman 

York N B W.L.B.McKeil 

Halifax N S J. Gallagher 

York, N. R. . O Jacob Walton 
Inverness . . N S Alex. McQuien 
Middlesex, N R O B. W. Stephena 
Huron, S. R . 0!V. Ratz 
Halton ..... O A. Robinson 
Victoria ....NB B. Kilbnni 

.Joliette Q*0. Vignea ilt 

Prince ....PE I.W.J. Cahill 

Selkirk M'A. Poison, jr. 

Carleton .. N B John Kilfoil 
Simcoe, S. R. O Newton Maw 
Cape Breton .N S Edward Mahon 
RenfrelP, N.R..0I 

Algoma 00. Lahaie, sr. 

Wellingt'n, S R O D. Ferguson 
Simcoe, S. R . O George Sharp 

Peel O W. McKenna 

Grenville, N R. O'G. Newsome 



Kilniartin Middlesex.W RO I). Melntyre 



\ilniaur8 

Kilsvth 

Kimball 

Kimberley 

KiTiburn 

• Kinrnrrline . . 
iClncardine 

A'/H// 

King Creek . . . 
Kinglak*! (re-op) 
Kingsbridge ... 

Kimisliunj 

.vinggbiiry 

^iitf/srlear 

Ivingsey ...... 

"ingsey Falls.. 



Carleton OiMargt. .Munroe 

Grey. N. R Oj J. Fleming 

Lambton . .. O J. Kimball 
(Jrev, E. R .... OA. Hy. -McLean 
Carleton. ... OAllan P'ras^r 
Bruce. S. R . .. O M. .McKendrick 
Victoria . N B David Burns 
York, N. R... O Benj. Llovd 
York, N. R . . .O William Stoke« 
Norfolk. S. R..OH. Walmsley 



Huron, N. R . O F. L. Eagan 

Richmon.l Q G. M . Crombie 

Lunenburg . .N S E. Mosnmn 
York . N B G.A.Hammond 
Diunmiond . Q G. A. Evans 
Drnmmond Q Robt. Lei Ih 

Kingsford (re-op) Ha-tings, E. R. O J. B. Gordon 

Kin;;8ley lYork . .. NB 

Kingsmill Elgin, E. R.. O S. W. Teeple 

Kinfjspnrt JKings N 8 G. Win. Martin 

• Kuu/ston Kingston O J. Shannon 

Vhif/stnn iKings N B Samuel Foster 

V'nipsfon [Kent N B .John Haruett 

Kingston Mills. . jFrontenac O Joseph Deane 

M.ii/nfim Sfafion. KiwgH N S C. Von Buskirk 

Kingston Village, Kings N S .1. W. (i raves 

* KiiUfgi'ilU Essex O J. H. Smart 

Kinkbra Perth. N. R O J. Moriarty 

Kinloss Bruce, S. R . O .lohn Harrison 

Kinlough Bruce. S.R... O Robert Paxton 

♦ Kiuwnant Victoria, N. R..O A. J. McArthur 

Kinnaird Lambion O John Nimmo 

Kinnear's Mills.. Megantic Q James Kinnear 

K'inr(»s8 Queens P E I Davi<l Ross 

Kinsale.. Ontario, S R.- O B. Wetherall 

Kinsman's Cor's. Kings N S G. A. Burgess 

Kintail Huron N. R . O Martin Whitty 

Kintore Oxford, N. R .O W. Ka-sson 

Kintore Victoria.. N B Thomas Watt 

\ij>pen Huron C. R....0 Robert Mellis 

Kipljewa Pontiac Q Charles C. Farr 

Ivirby Durham, W. R. O J. Jackson 

ivirkdale Druinmond Q Wm. Burril 

• Kirhtii-ld Victoria. N. R. .O Michael O'Nell 

Kirkhill Glengarry.... O Wm. :M<l.eod 

Kirl<hill Cumb.rland..N S J. D. Smith 

ivirkland Carleton. . N B J. Nicholson 

A ilk's Ferry Ottawa Q Wm. Kead 

Kirkttjn. . . Huron, S. R . O J. McCurdv 

Kirkwall Wentworth N R O Geo. ( hristie 

K'cinbnrg York, W. R. .. .0 Tho. While 

Klock's Mills....!!), of Nii>i>siug O J. B. Klocic ' 

Knapdale iMid«ilesvx,WK O M. .McLean 

Kn.itchbull . 'Halton O Wm. Langnll 

Knowlesville ..:t arletoii N B R. Picker 

* Kiwwlioii. JBrome Q A. Kimball 

Knowlton Land'g iJrorne Q J. F. Tuck 

Kiioxford Carleton. . N B Thos. Fu!lon 

Knoydart. . . |Pi.-tvni.. K S: Aiex.A. McGee 

I'voiboek C!jr.iberland..N S' J. Heniex 



ANJD BIVEBS in LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N.A. 



18811 



Post Offices in the 116 Dominion o/ Canada. 



[1881 



ZT^fritH. LOVELL'S INTEEMEDIATE G-E03RAPnY. 


POST OFFICE. 


1 ELECTORAL DIS. I'OSTMA.STKR. 


2 


POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DIS. 


POSTMASTER. 


Kohler 


Haldimand. O N.Mehlenbach- 


Lands End 


Kings NB 


James Smith 


Komoka 


Middlesex,NRO Robert }Iord[er 


•2 


Ijand Villa 


Montmagny . . Q 
Huron, N. R....0 




Kootenay (sub) . 


Yale BCiWm. Fernie 


fi^ 


Lanes 


William Lane 


K orah 


Algoma .0 Daniel Everett 

Waterloo, S. R.O John D. Groh 




Lang 


Peterboro', E.R.O 
Dorchester Q 


Miss M. Short 


Kossuth.. 


Langevin 


J. Caouvette 


Koitchihmguac .. 


Kent NB W. B. Weldon 


5 {^ 


Langford. 


Brant, N. R .. .0|Ak>x. Milne 






£ '^ 


Langille's 


Lunenburg .N S 


J. P. Langille 


La Bale 


Yamaska . Q J. L. Belcourt 
Chaleauguay...Q P. D. Laberge 
Chiooutimi.... q'Elzt^ar Ouellet 


'< «, 




New W'mins'rBC 


Henry Wark 




4; .^ 




Bruce, S. R. . . 


Labarre 




Langstaff 


York, E. R. . . .0 


J. Langstaff 








Norfolk,S. R...0 

Berthier Q 

Leeds, S.R 


J. Thompson 
D T La; our 


L'Acadie 


St. Johns. Q 

L'Assomption ..Q 


G. Tremblay 
G. Villeneuve 


Lanoraie 


Lachonaie 


Lavs flown 


Jos. Bradley 


* Lachine 


Jacques CartierQ 


Fabien Caisse 
J. A. P^quette 


5 S^ 


L'Anse k Giles... 


Montm agny . . . .Q 


J. F. Giasson 


La Chevrotiere . 


Portneuf Q 




L'AnseauFoin 


Chicoutimi Q 


P. Potvin 


Lachine Kapids.. 


Jacque»|-CartierQ'D. Dunberry 


X S 


L'Anse aux Gas- 






Lachute Mills.. . 


Argenteuil Q James Fish 


IS 


cons 


Bona venture.. .Q 


A. Brotherston 


* Lachute 


Argenteuil Q G, L. Meikle 


Lansing 


York, E.R 


T. McGlashan 


La Conception. . . 


Ottawa Q Z. Godiu 


2 tT 


L'Anse St. Jean 


Chicoutimi .. .Q 


R. Gagnon 


Lac La Hache... . 


Carriboo B C A. McKinlay 

Terrebonne Q CC-Lajeunesse 




Ijantz 


Lunenburg. . N S 
Compton Q 


Harvey Lantz 
A. Gendreau 


LacMasson 


LaPatrie 


LacNoir 


L'lslet Q Jean Paradis 




La Petite Rivifere 






Lacolle 


St. John's Q G. M. Van Vliet 


St Fran9ois(sub) 


Charlevoix . ...Q 


Miss M. Lavoie 


Ladi>er's Land'g. 


N W'tminster BC W. H. Ladner 


^ 1 


LaPlaine 


Terrebonne.... Q 


C. Gauthier 


Lady Bank 


Grey, E. R Thomas denies 


i ^^ 


*Lap7-airie 


Laprairie Q 


J. Brosseau 


La i^'ayette 


Bellechiisse Q Felix Fournier 


La' Presentation 


St. Hyacinthe Q 


Alexis Millet 


Lafoiitaine 


Simcoe,N. R...O C. Lefrennier 


*« 1 


L'Ardoise 


Richmond ...N S 


Rev. M. Ethier 




Glengarry O 

Huntingdon . ..Q 


J. McGillivray 
J. Macdonald 


1 ^ 


Largie 

Larochelle 


Elgin, W.R. ..0 
Megantic Q 




La Guerre 


1^ 


J. T. Hebert 


La Havre Cross 






Larry's River.... 


Guysboro' . . . .N S 


E. Pelrine 


Roads. 


Lunenburg ..N S 


Isaac Heckman 


g K 


Laskay 

L'Assomption... . 


York N R 


Henry Baldwin 
L. Guilbault 


*~Lake Ainslie(W. 




1 ^ 


L'Assomption.. Q 


Side). 


Inverness N S 


Angus Mclnnis 


^H 


La Saletle 


Norfolk N. R O 


J. McElhore 


Lake Ainslie (E. 






Laterriere. . . 


Chicoutimi Q 


J. Simard 


Side) 


Inverness — N S 


C. McDonald 


J^ s 


Latimer 


Frontenac 


T. Reynolds 


Lake Ainslie (S. 






^ 1 


Latona 


Grey, S.R 


M. Appleby 


Side) 


Inverness — N S 


Neil McMillan 


•5 ^ 


Lattie's Brook... 


Hants NS 


Walter Burton 


Lake Aylmor 

Lake Beauport. . 


Wolfe., Q 


G. Champoux 
A. Simmons 


1 .• 


Laurel . 

Launching Place. 


Wellingt'n,NR.0 Hugh Lispett 
Kings PEID. J Walter 


Quebec Q 


a Ivake Deception 


Keewatin 


G. R. Crowe 


8 5 


Lauzon 


Levis q!a. Bourget 


Lake Do re. 


Renfrew, N.R 


John Shaw, iun 


B T 


Laval 


Montmorency.. Q John Keough 


Lake Egmont ... 


Halifax NS 


W. Killough 


1 ^ 


Lavaltrie 


Berthier Q J. Charland 


Lake Ltchemin 


Dorchester Q 


Joseph Begin 


Lavant 


Lanark, N. R A. Browning 


Laketteld 


Argenteuil ...Q 
Kings NB 


A. McKnight 
Miss Sherwood 




Simcoe, S. R 


Lalvelield 


L'Avenir 


Drummond . Q C . Gagnon 


* Laktjield 


Peterboro' E.R O 


W.H. Casement 


**>> "S 


Lawtield. ... .. 


Queens NB,W. Williamson 


Lake Frances.... 


Marquette.... M 


Charles Hoard 


o ^© 


Lawrence Station 


Charlotte. . . .N B John Taylor 


Lake George 


York NB 


A. Lawson 


g <i 


Lawrence Station 


Elgin, W.R....OiNeilDevvar 


Lake George 


Kings N S 


A. P. Hudgens 


•1 -^ 


Lawrencetmon . . 


Annapolis NS J. W. James 


Lake George 


Yarmouth ..N S 


Charles Crosby 


S .5S 


Lawrencetown. . . 


Halifax NSS. J. Hiltz 


Lakehurst 


Peterboro', E. R.O 


Charles Griffin 


i 1 


Lawrenceville 


Shefford qIa. B. Roy 


Lakelands 


Cumberland.. N S 
Inverness . .N S 


J. E. Brown 
J. McDaniel 


Lawson. . .. 


Queens N B Wm. Lawson 

Ontario, N. R J. Sornberger 


Lake Law 


Layton 


Lakelet . . . 


Huron, N. R....0 Myles Young 


^ > 


Leadbury 


Huron, E. R... .O Charles Davis 


Lake Opinicon. . . 


Frontenac ... . B. T. Davidson 




* Leamington 


Essex J. McK.Selkirk 


Lake Paul 


Kings NS 


O. F. Young 


Learned Plain. . . 


Compton Q 


E, Learned 


Lake Koad 


Aluert NB 


David Garland 


s •« 


Leaskdale.. .... 


Ontario, N. R O 


George Leask 


Lakeside 


Oxford, N.R... 
Marquette. . . .M 


H. Hutchinson 
A.Cunningham 




Lebanon 

Le Breton Flats.. 


Wellingt'n,NR.O 
Carleton 


R. J. Brooks 


Lakeside 


John Lucy 


Lake Stream 


Kent NB 


S. L. Briggs 


Lackie 


Lambton 


George Way 


LakeTallon 


Dist.ofNipis'ng.O 




'^.^ 


Leclercville .. 


Lotbinifere Q 


Joseph Lord 


Lake Temiscam- 






Le College D'Ar- 






mgue 


Pontiac Q 


C. Rankin 


-t % 


tliabaska ... 


Arthabaska. . . Q 


F. Symphorien 


Lakevale 


Antigonishe NS 
Queens NB 


J. McGillivray 
T. O'Donnell 


S 5> 


Ledge 


Charlotte.. NB 


Mrs. B. Conley 
Sarah Jiggens 


Lakeview 


8 * 


* Leeds 


Megantic .. .. Q 


Lake view 


Argenteuil Q 


W. Higginsou 


2 ^ 


Leeds Village. . . . 


Megantic Q 


H. McCut(dieon 


Lakoville 


Carleton NB 


R. S. Starrat 


-^ 1 


Lefaivre 


Prescott 


H. Lafaivre 


Lakeville 


Kings NS 


Isaac North 


^1 


Le^roy . 


Simcoe, S.R. ...O 


G. P. McKay 


L'lkeville Corner 


Sunuury.. . .N B 


A. S. Randall 


Lehman Landing 


A Igoma 


A. Lehman 


Lake Weedon. . 


Wolfe Q 


Francois Briftre 


S !s 


Leicester 


Cumberland..N S 


D. Lock hart 


L'Auiable 


Ha.sting8, N.R. .0 


John R. Tait 


^ ^ 

oT « 


Leinster (re-op' d) 


Lennox .0 


Miss A. Storr 


L'Amaroux 


York, E. R.... 


William Nash 


].,eitches Creek . 


Cape Breton..N S 


A. McDonald 


Lamartine 


L'lslet Q 


P. C. Cloutier 


Leith 


Grey, N.R 


A. B. Cameron « 


Lambeth 


^ iddlesex,E.R.O 


George Kelley 


'S' K 


Lemesurier 


Megantic Q 


John Wilkin 




Beauce ...Q 
York, W. R... O 


U. Theriault 
F. A. Howland 


Ti 


Lemonville 

Lennox Ferry.. . . 


York,N. R 

Richmond ...NS 


W. L. White 


Lambton Mills. 


Daniel C lough 


Lamlasli 


Grey, S. R. . -O 


Edward Earls 




*Lennoxville ... 


Sherbrooke Q 


K. W. Abbott 


Lamon 


Mid.llesex.N.R.O, 


A. McLachlan 


1 


L'Epiphanie 


L'Assomption Q 


E. Le B]a}ic 


*Lanark 


Lanark, N. R .O' 


A. P. Bower 


Leprtaux 


Charlotte... NB 


W. Reynolds 


a Lancaster 


Glengarry ,0 


D. McPherson 


1 


Lequille 


Annapolis ..N S 


John Sanders 


Lancelot 


Miskoka 


Walter Balls 


>^ 


Les Eboulemens. 


Charlevoix ....Q 


Oleophe Cot6 


Landreville.. . . 


Beauharnois ..Q 


S. Vallee 


^ 


Les Ecureuils.. 


Portneuf Q 


Pierre Pag6 


o Late Cross Lake 


a Lute RiviereRaisin | 






Les Escoumains 


Saguenay ....Q 


E. Vachon 



rTiist I*tfblished hy 
JOHN LOVELL & SON, 



LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OE 



I 



1881] 



Po8t Offices in the 117 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



LOVELL'S ADVAKCExO GEOGEAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. Price n.fO. 



POST OFFICE. 


ELECTOBAL DI8. 


POSTMASTER. 


-- 


POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DI8. 


POSTMASTER. 


Leskard 


Durham, W.R 


H. A. I'owers 


Lockhartville.. 


Kings .N S George King 


Leslie .. .. 


York.E. K 


G. Leslie, jun. 


2 


Loch Garry 


Glengarry 0! James Frazer 


Lea Petites Ber- 








Lochiel 


Glengarry. ... Oil). B. McMillan 
Glengarry 0, Simon Eraser 


geroTiiies... . . . 


Sagueiiav . , . . Q 
Provencher. .M 


R. Bouilliane 


t 


Lochinvar 


Letellier ... ... 


Rev. Mr. Peltier 




Ix)ch Lomond.. . 


St. John. . . N B D. Robertson 


Lethbridge 


Muskoka 


G. E. Lehmann 




Loci I Lomond. 


Richmond . N S R. Bethune 


L'Ktete 


Charlotte.... NB 


J. M<-Le!in 




Lochside 


Richmond .N S,D. McI)ougaU 
Renfrew, S. R O.Robert Storie 


Letterkenny 


Renfrew, S.R 


J. Gallagher 


•c 


Loch Winnoch. 


UlHS 


L6vi8 Q 


E. P.^danl 


•w 


LocL&port 


Shelburne. . ,N S K. Hammond 


LewiH Bay 


Cape Breton .NS 


I>. N. Gillis 


^ c 


Lo(;kton 


Cardwell .o|Wm Wallace 


Lewis Head ,. . 


Shelburne ...NS W. Herkins 


• t 


Lockville 


Dundas C 


Thomas Giles 


Lewis Mountain. 


Westmorel'd.N B J. Louiisbuij 
Westmorel'd.N B Stephen .Mills 


•c - 


Lodi 


St^jrmont 


John McLean 


Lewisville . ... 


= .c 


Loganville 


Pictou NS 


A. J. McKay 


Libbytown 


Stanstead.... Q James Libby 


^ n 


Logierait 


Lambton 


D. Hossie 


Lieury 


Middlesex, NK.OJA. Smith 


■e 


Lombardy 


Leeds, N. R . . C 


M, Dwher 


Lilford 


Durham, E. R 0|Mis8 J. Fowler 




Loiidti.sborough. . 


Huron, C. R....0 


L. Ouimette 


Lilioet 


Cariboo .. .B CIH Featherstone 


•f'- 


* fjoiiflon 


London OR J. C. Dawson 


Lily 


Cumberland. .N s'k. S- I'urdy 


•Lmnlon, Eagt 
LondoiMleirv 


Middlesex.E.R .0 Charles LilJey 


Lily Lake 


Kings . ..NBIW.J.Halewood 


1 <i 


Kings . ..N B James Dc.uglas 
Coh-licKtcr. .N S, J. C. Spencer 


Lily Lake 


Algoma o:s. T. Norton 


>; .^ 


Londonderry Sta' 


Liinehouse 


Halton O 


John Newton 


^ %. 


Long Creek 


Queen.s ...P E IjE. Turner 


Limekiln 


York NB 


D. Douglass 




Long Creek 


Queens N B J. Secord. jun. 


Lime Lake 


Hastings, K. R..0 


J. Henderson 


t K 


Longfonl .Mills . . 


Ontario, N. R, , O J, Thomson 


Lime Kidge 


Wolf O 


J. H. Barker 


= * 


Long Island 


Digby NS J, W. Eldridge 


Lime Rock 


Pictou N S 


M. McDonald 


* 1 


Long Island 


Kings N S Alex.Fullerton 


Lincoln .... 


Sunbury ... NB 


Tfv U Mit,.»i..n 


c ^ 


Long Lake 

Long Point 


Addington O, James Bender 

Hochelaga . ..Q Bibiane Morin 


Linda 


Compton QlDaniel B. Hall 


2 ; 


Linden Valley. 


Victoria, S. R () James Allison 


Long Point 


Inverness... N SI). Chisholm 


*LiH(fsai/ ... ... 


Victoria. S. R o H. (Jladman 


.^ * 


Long Point 


Kings . . ..N B; John Coulter 


Lindsay 


Carleton N U'Alex. Lindsay 


^ t^ 


Long Reach. . . . 


Kings N B; W.H.Williams 


Lineboro' 


Stanstead g 


.Ucx. Munro 


'> ^ 


Long Kiver 


Queens P E I!.'\. Cousins 


Linqdti 


Cape Breton-. N .S 


U. McDonald 




Long Settlement 


Carleton . .. N B James H Sprool 


Liniere 


Beauce (,) 


.M. J)onovan 


2 ^- 


IjotKiionul 


Chambly Q, P. Lesperance 


Linton 


York. N. R.. .() 


Joseph Lvnn 


.2 ^ 


Luiif/irood .... 


Middlcsex,W R.O, James G. Begjr 
.Middlesex. W R.O Daniel Nicolls 


Linton's 


Sunbury N B 


Jiolx.-rt Linton 


2 •> 


Longwood Stat'n 


Lin wood 


Waterloo, N. R.O 


Kobcrt Y. Fish 


? t 


Lonsdale 


Hasiings, E, R..(),K. Wildman 


Lion's Head 


Bruce, N.R .. O 


F. W. Stuart 


c i 


Lord's Cove 


Charlotte.,. N BMrs. H. Barker 


Lisbon 


Perth N. R 


J. Zinkn&n 




Loretto . . 


Quebec Q G. Belanger 

Cardwell Oi Wm. Casserly 


Lisburn 


Bruce, S . R....O 


Daniel TcsUey 


Loretto 


Liscombe 


Guysborough. NS 


riames Hcmlow 


.c: i; 


Loretto..,. 


Selkirk m!j. B. Gauthier 


Liscomb Mills... 


Guysborough. NS 
Drummond Q 


S. Crcighton 




'•L'Orlynal 


Prescott O William Wright 


Lisgar Station... 


(;eorge .Moore 


2 ^ 


Lome 


Bruce, .S. R O! James Jack ; 


Lisle 


Sinicoe, S. R. ...O 

L'Islet Q 

Pictou ,.N S 


T. H. Ha.rison 
.Mrs.Ballantine 
D.G. McDonald 




Lome ... 


Richmond.. . . Q E. D. Adams 

Mai quetto M G. Saund rs 

Pictou N SlAlex. Eraser 


L'Islet 


Lieniore ... 


Lome 


*TAstowel 


Perth, N. R . . . O 


W. H. Hacking 


s- ^• 


Lorneville 


Victoria. N. R O Thos. Morrison 


Little Bass River 


Colchester N S 


W. C. Lewis 


'*' t 


Lorneville 


Cumberland. ,N ST. V. Jackson 


Little Jiranch.... 


N'thumberl'dNB 


J. McNaughton 


"S 'i: 


Lorraine 


Cardwell OJohn Mills 


Littia Bras ly Or. 


Cape Jire(on..N S 


J. H. Christie 


e c 


Lorwav Mines,. 


Cape Breton. .N S 


J. McMillan 


Little liritain . . . 


Victoria, S. R...0 


John Broad 


Lost Kiver 


Argenteuil .. Q 


W.K.McClusky 


Little Current. . . 


Algoma O 


G. B. Abrey 
DonaldMcLeod 


t ^' 


/Mtbiniere 


Lotbiniere Q 


M. Leniav 


Little Forks 


Kent NB 




Lot 1 


Prince P E I P. Dalton 


Little Glace liny. 


Cape Breton.. N S 


J. J. McDonald 




" 4 


Prince PEllJ. A. Matlieson 


Little Harbour . . 


Kings PEl 


A. Mooney 


zi 


" 6 


Prince PEIIA. Hardv 


Little Harbour . . 


Pictou N S 


James Stewart 


*' 8 


Prince PEl 


W. Ramsay 


Little Judique. . . 


lnverness....N S 


.A.ngus Beaton 


* «fi 


" 10 


Prince .... PEl 


Jo.siah Powe 


Little Lepreaux.. 


Charlotte.... N B 


Oscar Hanson 


s .^ 


" 11 


Prince PEl 


J. Henderson 


Little Lorraine 


Cape Breton. .N S 


J. McDonald 


i£ «* 


" 12 


Prince PEl 


William Haves 


Little Narrows . . 


Victoria N S 


Hugh McAskil 


^ ^ 


" 14 .. 


Prince PEl 




Little Kid eau.... 


Prescott O 

Albert NB 


Kobert Ross 
Geo, Bartlett 




" 16 


Prince PEl 

Queens ... PEl 


Eliza Campbell 


Little Kidge 


" 30 


PatrickTrainer 


Little Uiver 


Albert N B 

Albert NB 


Wm. Leeman 




Lot 35 . 


Queens . . . P E 1 


F-r. Air-! t>o.l 


LittleKiver(Elgin 


" 46 


Kings . .. PE 1 ii. McDonald 


Little Kiver 


Suid)ury . . . . N B 


M. H. Coburn 


" 5G 


Kings PE I David Howlet 


Little Kiver 


Cumberland..N S 


J. L. Purdy 


it 


" 67 


Queens . PEl JohnMcK<i)zie 


Little Kiver 


Digby NS 

Halifax NS 


P. W. Frost 


Lotus 


Durham, E. R..0 Sam. :\L-Cabe 


Little Kiver 


r. McMullen 


^'^ 


Louffli borough ... 
Louisa 


A<idington O 


Hugh Madden 


Little Kocher.. 


Albert NB 


Jas. Anderson 


Argenteuil.. . . Q 


Wm. Watchorn 


Little Sands .... 


Kings... PEl 


D. IVIunn 


©" .* 


Louiabarq 


Cape B re ton. .NS 


Mi.ss Kennedy 


Little Shemogue. 


Westmorel'd.N B 


Thos. Oulton 


2 "S 


Louiseviile 


Maskinong^ . . Q 


L, A. Baribeau 


Little Shippigan, 


Gloucester... N B 


Mary Wilson 


.2 ^ 


Louisville. — 


Kent O'L. H.Arnold. 


Little Tigiush.. . 


Prince ..PEl 


Jerome Biiote 


Lourdes (re-opu'd 


Russell .... O E. Dorion 


Little Tracadie . 


Antigoni8he..N S 


Wm. Symonds 


Lovat.. 


Bruce, S. R . . Donald Aitken 


Littlewood 


Shelburne. .N S 


J. Littlewood 


^ 
u 

« 


Lovat 


Pictou NS James Fr.iser 


Little York 


Queens PEl 


Kobert Lawson 


Lovering 


Sinicoe, N.R. 0|W. D. Lovering 


Liiwrpool 


Queens N S 


Alex. Cowie 


1 


Low . 


Ottawa Q Jonn Brooks 


Liver poolMarket 


.)ntario, S. R .O 


W. C. Albion 




Lowbanks 


Monck .... I. Michener 


Livingstone Cove' 


Antigonishe. .N S' 


J. McKinnon 


^ 


Lou tr Artfii/e . . ■ 


Yarmouth... NS J. F. McLarren 


Lloj/dtowa. 


York, N. K o' Jas. W. Wood 


c 


" Barney's Riv. 


Pictou N S Daniel Millar 


Lobo 


Middlesex. N.R.OT. S. Edwards 


^ 


Lower Briyhton.. 


(Carleton. .. N B John L. Dow 


Locliabor 


Antigonishe.. N S'Mrs. M. Seers 




Lower Ca edonia. 


Guvsborough N S eJohn Hattee 


Lochaber Bay.. [ 


Otiawa Q; A. Campbell 




Lower Canard . . 


Kings NSC. F.Eaton 

York.. N B Robert Hall 


Lochiilah ' 


Huron, N. R. .O'J. G. ?.Inrdock 




" Canterbury. 



B BIT IS II NORTH AMEBIC A 



A Now Edition, rHce $3. 
Montreal, 1881. 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 118 Dominion of Canada. 



fl88l 



jo:::nlovell&scn, 

liOI^'ir-ZAL. Prica G5c. 



LOVELL'S niTESMEDIATE GEOGEAPEY. 



POST OFFICE. KLECTORALDIS. I POgTMASTER. 



Lower Cape.... . 
Lower Caraquet.. 
Lower Cove .... 
Lower Coverdale. 

" E. Pubiiico. 
Lower Kcoiiomy. 

" Five Islands 
Lower Fort Garry 
Lower Froetowii. 
L. French Village 
Lower Gagetowii* 
Lower Granville. 

" Hayneville. 
Lower Ireland . . . 
Lower LaHave 
Lower L'Ardoise. 
L LineQueensb'ry 
Lower .Maccan. 
Lower Montague 
Lower Newcastle 
Lower Pereaux. . 
Lower Poquiock. 

" Prince Wm. 
Lower Prospect 

" Queensbury 

" Kiverlnhab. 

Lower Salt Spr'gs 

Lower Selinah . 

LowerSettl.M.R, 

Lower Settl. S. R. 

Lower Ship Hbr, 

" Southampton. 

Lower Stewlac/ce. 

Lower Waketiekl 

" Went worth 

" West Pubnico 

"Wood Harbor. 

Lower Woodstock 

Lowlands.. 

Low Point 

Lowville 

Lozier Settlement 

* Lucan 

Lucerne 

* Luc know 

Ludlow 

Luniley 

Lunenburg 

Imnenburg 

Lurgan 

Lutes Mountain.. 

lyiither 

Luton 

Luttrell 

* Lyn 

Lynden 

Lyndhurst 

Lynedoch . . . — 

Lynn 

Lynnfield 

Lynn Valley 

Lynnville 

Lyons 

Lysander 

Lyster 

Lyster Station ... 

Lyttleton 

Lytton 

McAdam Junct'n 
McA dam's Lake. 
McAlpine . 
McArras Brook. . 

McAuley's 

McCrimmon 

McDonald's Cor. . 
McDonald's Cor's 
McDonald'sPoint 
McDougall Settl'. 

McGarry 

McGiUivray 

McGinley 

McGregor 

J'ust 
Piiblished. 



Albert. NB 

(JloncestPr ..N B 
Cinnberlaiid..N S 

Albert N B 

Yarmouth . N S 
Colchester , N S 
Colchester .. NS 

Lisf^ar M 

Prince PE I 

York NB 

Queens N B 

Annapolis... .NS 

York NB 

Megantic Q 

Lunenburg . . N S 

Richmond NS 

York NB 

Cumberland .N S 

Kings PEl 

N'thumberl'dNB 

Kings NS 

Y^ork NB 

York. NB 

Halifax NS 

York NS 

Richmond . . . N B 

Kings NB 

Hants NS 

Victoria . . ..NS 
Antigonishe..NS 

Halifax NS 

York NB 

Colchester ...NS 

Carleton NB 

Cumberland ..N S 
Yarmouth .. . . N S 
Shelburne . . . N S 

Carleton N B 

Lambton O 

Inverness N S 

Halton O 

Gloucester . .NB 
Middlesex, N.RO 

Ottawa Q 

Bruce, S. R ....O 
N'thumberl'dNB 
Huron, S. R. . . . O 

Stormont O 

Lunenburg . .N S 

Bruce, S. R Ol 

Westmorel'd N B 
Wellingt'n.N.RO 
Elgin, E. R. ...O 

Essex O 

Brockville . . . . O 
Wentworth,NR O 
Leeds, S. R. . .0 
Norfolk, S. R O 
Colchester , N S 
Charlotte . . N B 
Norfolk, S. R. .0 
Norfolk, N.R O 
Elgin, E. R ....O 

Megantic Q 

Megantic Q 

Megantic . . . .Q 
N'thumberl'dNB 
Yale BC 



Mrs. Coleman 
(lOorge Young 
Fd. L. Rowan 
James Smith 
li«Jon V. Ajniro 
Mrs. M. Hille 
JohnBroderic'k 

George Burns 

Chas.H.Ebbett 
J K.Winchester 
Wm. H.Elliot 
Henry Mooney 
Joseph Oxner 
Jos. Matheson 
J. S. Cliff 
Thomas Carter 
Mrs. Johnston 
John Delaney 
Philip Brown 
W. T. Fraser 
Chas, A. Hoyt 
S. F. Blackburn 

Jos, McCarthy 
J. M. Campbell 

W. McCharles 
D. McKenzie 
Mrs.M. O'Brien 
Geo. Grosvenor 
FHHolesworth 
Mrs. B. Britton 
Samuel Bigney 
M D'Entremont 
S. K. Mood 
J. H. Dugan 
Jos. McClure 
A. McMaster 
A. B. Culloden 
Wm, Lozier 
William Porte 
R. Blackburn 
M. Campbell 
John Murphy 
Wm. Dinnin 
F. Kirkpatrick 
Mrs. Rudolph 
Jas. McCrindle 
A. M. Bunnell 

L. R. Tyrell 
H. McFarlin 
N. R. Gardner 
Rinear Hanes 
Henry Green 
W. A. Charlton 
W.W.McLellan 
J. G. vi^etchell 
Eben Edmonds 
A. A. Stewart 

Finlay Wark 
C. King, jun. 
Alf. Rooseau 
J. A. Somera 
John Mclntyre 



York N B Jas. Haddock 

Cape Breton. .NS Dan. Mclsaac 
Queens. . . . . .N S N. McAlpine 

Antigonishe. NS|A. McGiUivray 

Victoria N B|N. McAulay 

Glengarry Oi Daniel Barrett 

Queens. N B j H. Humphries 

Lanark, N. R. o|Wm. Lock 
Queens N B D. N. Smith 



Westmorel'd. N B 
Lanark, N. R. . O 
Middlesex,N.R. O 
Westmorel'd-N B 
Essex O 



Col. McDougall 
P. McGarry 
D. Shoff 
Vital Breau 
W. J. Twomy 



« a 

^ I 
-si « 






^ ^ 



2 ^ 



« I 

,* -si 



POST OFFICE. ELECTORAL DIS. PO.STM ASTER. 



McGregor 

INTclnlosh Mills 

Mclvwr 

Mclntyre 

McKcUnr 

Mc'Kenzies Cor 
McKinnoji'sHarb 
Mcl.aiighlan .. . 
IVIcLauKhlan Rd 
McLellan's Mt. 
McLellan's Brook 

McLeods 

McLeod's Mills. 
McMartin's Point 

McNamee 

McPhail 

McPherson'e F'ry 

Maberly 

Mabou 

MabouCoal Mines 
Mabou Harbour.. 
Macbeth . — ... 

Maccan 

MacDougall .... 
Mackey's St'n... 
Mace's Bay — 

Macnider 

Maciaquack 

Macton 

Macville 

Maddington 

Maddock 

*Madoc 

Magaguadavic. . . j 
Magdalen Islands 

Magenta 

Magnetawan 

Mayog 

Magoon's Point. . 

Magpie 

Magundy 

MahoneBay . .. 

Maidstone 

Mainadieu 

Maitland 

Maitland 

Maitland 

Maitland 

Malagash 

Malagash Point. . 

Malagawatch 

Malakoff 

Malcolm 

Malignant Cove.. 

Mallorytown 

Malmaison 

Malone 

Mai ton 

Malta 

Malvern 

* Manchester 

Mandamin 

Manilla .... 

Manilla Station 

Manitou 

Manitowaning... . 

Maniwaki 

Manners Sutton. . 

Mannheim 

*Manotick. 

Mansewood 

Mansfleld 

Mansfield ... ... 

MansonvilleP't'n 
Mansonville St'n. 

Maple 

Mai)le Bay 

Maple Green 

Maple Grove.... 

Maple Grove 

Maple Hill... 

Maple Hill 

Maplehurst 



N. W. Territories 
Leeds, S.R.. ..O 
Jiruce, N. R. ...O 
Grey. E. R.. O 
Victoria ... N S 
Carleton .....N B 
A'ictoria . ..NS 
N'thumberl'dNB 

Kent NB 

Piclou NS 

Pictou . NS 

Cape Breton., N S 

Kent NB 

Pontiac Q 

N'thumberl'dNB 
Lanark, S. R • O 
Richmond NS 
Lanark, S. R. ..O 

InvernesB NS 

Invernet^s N S 

Inverness NS 

Prescott O 

Cumberland NS 
Prhice .... PEI 

Renfrew O 

Charlotte....NB 

Rimoueki Q 

York NB 

Wellington,CR O 

Card well O 

Arthabaska — Q 

Prince PE I 

Hastings, N. R..0 

York NB 

Gaspe Q 

Rouville Q 

Muskoka O 

Stanstead Q 

Stanstead Q 

Saguenay Q 

York NB 

Lunenburg. . . N S 

Essex O 

Cape Breton..N S 
Grenville,S. R..0 

Hants NS 

Annapolis . .,N S 
Yarmouth ..N S 
Cumberland-.N S 
Cumberland.. N S 
Inverness. . . N S 

Carleton O 

Bruce, S. R....0 
AntigonishcN S 

Leeds, S. R O 

Missisquoi Q 

Hastings, N. R. O 

Peel .0 

Muskoka O 

York, E. R O 

Ontario, N. R O 

Lambton O 

Victoria, S. R. .O 
Victoria, S.R..0 

Ottawa Q 

Algoma O 

Ottawa Q 

York NB 

Waterloo, S. R. O 

Carleton O 

Halton 

Simcoe, S. R....0 
Cumberland . N S 

Brome Q 

Brome Q 

Y^ork, W. R. ...O 
Vancouver .B C 
Restigouche..N B 
Middlesex.E.R. O 

Megantic Q 

Bruce, S. R O 

Megantic Q 

Carleton — N B 



Miss C.St. Clair 
J. J. McInto;h 
John M elver 
A. Mclntyre 
S, Armstrong 
John Y. I/oyt 
I'onald Cillis 
J. McLaughlan 
Iva Hicks 
Andrew Fraser 
Alex. Fr.Tser 
M. McLeod 
S. Barriault 
P. McMartin 
F. McNamee 
D. McPhail 
James Smith 
Henry Rigney 
H. McDonald 
Donald Beaton 
D. McDonald 

Robt. D. Roach 
Jas. McDougall 
J. C.McDiamid 
Wm. McGowan 
Louis Dechene 
James Mitchell 

C. McCormack 
Seth Wils<m 

F H StGermain 
James Mattix 
W. H. O'Flynn 
Mrs. A. R. Vail 
Lucien Briand. 
Jacq. Fournier 

D. McMillan 
Geo. O. Somers 
Aaron Magoon 
Mr. Bosse 
James Henry 



Clara Rigby 
J. Dumbiille 
Alex. Rov 
W H Dukeshire 
Chas. Steele 
R. McDonald 
J. W. Treen 
L. McDonald 
Thos. Johnston 
D. Sullivan 
A. Mclsaac 
R. W. Tennant 
Jas. Crothers 
G. Richardson 
Thos. B . Allen 
Thos. Whyte 
G. M. Jacques 
S.H.Christian 
J. G. Finch 

A. M. Ash ton 
Richard Daly 
J. H. StLnson 

C. Logue 
Walter Piercy 

D. L. Knechtel 
G- L. Dickinson 
A. Wooding 
M. Colquhoun 
Thos. Seaman 
John P. Heath 
C. M. Bowker 
J. P. Rupert 
W. Beaumont 
James Fraser 
Thomas Bunn 
H. Cross, jun. 
James Sinclair 
J. McFarland 
Wm. Kearney 



Secure TABLE OF BO TITUS in Lovelies 



1 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 119 Dominion of Canada. [IS^l 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGKAPEY, HS^'r^aso. 



POST OFFIOK. 

Maple iHland . . 

Maple Leaf 

Maple Lodge... 
Maple Kidge... 



Mapleton 

Mapleton 

Mapleton 

Maple Valley .. 
Maple View..... 

Maple wood 

Maquapit Lake 

Mar 

Marathon 

Marble Mountain 

Marble; Itock 

Marbleton 

March 

Marchmont. 

Marden 

Marf/arce Harbor 
Margaree Forks.. 
Mavfjarefsville . 

Margate • 

Maria 

Maria Capes 

Marie Bridge — 
Marie Joseph — 
Marion Bridge.. . 

Maritana 

*M<irk(lale 

*Marl:hnm 

MarkhamviUe. . . 

Marksville 

Marlbank 

Marlow 

Marmjon 

Marmora 

Marnoch 

Marringhurst 

Marriott's Cove.. 

Marsboro' 

Marsden 

Marsh 



ELECTORAL. DI8. 



PO.STMA8TEK. 



O Ed. Cannell 

Compton Q W. «. Planch 

,N.R O 



Muskoka 

Midcflesex.N.R OJAlex. W. Smith 
NewWestminster 

BClGeo. Howison 

Elgin, E. R . . O W. Appleford 

Albert NB W. A. Col pits 

Cumberland..N S W. A. Lodge 
Simcoe, N. R . .O Ed. M. Kone 
Victoria, . . . .N B A. G. Blackslee 
Oxford, N. R .0 C. «. Bean 
Sunbury N B Jolin Stone 
Brucf, N. R . ..O Edward White 

Carleton O John Hanna 

Inverness. . . .N S Mrs Hamilton 



Marsliall's Town. Digby 



Marshfield 
Marsh Hill .... 
Marsh Lake. . . 

Marsh ville 

Marshy Hope. . 

Marston 

Marsville 

Martin's Point 
Martin's River 
Martintown . . 

Martin ville 

Marvel ville — 

Marydale 

Marysville — 
Marysville .... 

Mary vale 

Mascouche. . . . 

Mascoudie R'pds 

Masham Mills.. 

Maskinonge — 

Masonville.. 

MassawippU, .. 

Massie 

Mass Town, ... 

Mastigoche — 

Matane 

Matapedia — 

Mata,watchan.. 

Matheson 

Matlock... .:.. 

Matsqui 

Mattawa 

Maugerville.. . 

Mavillette .... 

Mawcook : 

Maxwell 

Mayerville. ... 

Mavf air 



Geo. ?:mery 
L B. Bishop 
W. H. Berry 
Chaw. Powley 
J. McDonald 
Colin Gillis 
J. T. I>awrenoe 
T. A. Margeson 
(ieo. Mahew 
Mrs. A. P. Cyr 
Alexis Degrace 
p'red. Hooper 
E. Hawbolt 
H. McNeill 
Wm. E<1 wards 
WJMcFarland 
Ebenezer Burk 
.\. Mark ham 
John Marks 
Mrs, 1). Allan 
Jos. Thompson 
John Hislop 
I). Bentlev 
P. Potterfield 
M. lMc(.)iiurrie 
Benj. Millet 
J. F. Mrlver 
J. I). Morrison 
..N SI Malcolm Ross 
..N S E. J. Haines 
P E I'l. Robertson 
R . .O W. Tomlinson 
Cape Breton..N S John Martin 



Leeds, S.R O 

Wolfe Q 

Carleton O 

Simcoe, N. R . .0 
Wellington.S.RO 
Inverness . . .N S 

Inverness N S 

Annapolis NS 

Prince P E I 

Bonaventure Q 
Bonaventure Q 

Kings -PE I 

(Tiiysboro' NS 

(;ape Breton. .N S 
Huntingdon.. . Q 

Grey, S.R O 

York, E. R O 

Kings N B 

.Algoma O 

Hastings, E.R. .O 

Beauce Q 

Grey,N.R O 

Hastings, N.R..0 
Huron, N.R ...O 

Marquette M 

Lunenburg .N S 
Compton... 
Compton . . 
Pictou 



iQueens . ■. 
'Ontario, N 



Monck .0 

Pictou NS 

Norfolk, S. R....0 
Wellington.C R.O 
Lunenburg . .N S 
..unenburg.. .N S 

Glengarry O 

Compton Q 

Russell O 

Antigonishe . N S 
Hastings, E.R O 

York N B 

Antigonishe. N S 
L'Assomption. .Q 
L'Assomption ..Q 

Ottawa y 

Maskiiionge. ...Q 

Middlesex,E.R.O 

Stanstead 

Grey, N. R. . . . O 

Colchester N S 

Maskinonge. .Q 
Rimouski Q 



Edward Lee 
A. McDonald 
Ed. Cridhmd 
WJMc(.'ormack 
Ed. Shupe 
Joseph Strum 
A . Foulds 
Fred. I ierce 
J. G. Warring 
Colin Chisholm 
Denis Hayes 
G. W. Foster 
James G. Rosa 
J. O. Lamarche 
M. Delfausse 
P. Bertrand 
J. O. Belanger 
A. E. Panton 
QjLuther Abbot 
'" J. Milligan 
G. C. Stephens 
J. O. Henault 
G. L. Pelletier 



Bonaventure. . . Q 
Renfrew, S. R O 
Victoria . . . . -N S 

Lambton O 

NewWest'st'r BC 
Dis.ofNipissingO 

Sunbury N B 

Digby N S 

Shefford Q 

Grey, E.R O 

Russell O 

Middlesex,WR.O 



I). Frazer 
J. McGregor 
John Matheson 
Wm. Phippen 
Rev. A. Carion 
C. A. McCool 
W. H. Bent 
A. L. Deveau 
L. Hungerford 
Wesley Long 
Mrs. M. Mayer 
John Dal ton 






POST OFFICE. 



Mayfield....: ... 

Maynard 

Maynooth 

Mayo 

Mux ville 

Meadow Lea 

MeadoinvaU. 

* Meaford 

Meagher's Grant 

M«iat One 

Mechani<;8' Settl, 

Mecunoma 

Medf ord 

Medina 

Medonte 

Melancthon. 



ELECTORAL DI8. 



Peel O 

Grenville.S. R..O 
Hastings, N.R...0 

Ottawa Q 

Glengarry O 

Marquette M 

Peel ..O 

Grev, E. R O 

Halifax N S 

Victoria NS 

Kings N B 

Muskoka O 

Kings NS 

Oxford, N.R....O 
Simcoe, N. R. O 
Grev, E. R O 



l'O.STMA.sii:i: 



Mclboro I Richmond Q 

*'Mrlhounie. ... ! Richn)ond Q 

Melbourne Ridge Richmond Q 

Meldrum Bay.... Algoma O 

Melissa Muskoka 

Melocheville 1 Beauharnois 



Win. Sj)ier8 
Chas. Birkg 
H. Z. Cas.sell 
Thos. Bouik 
J. McEwen 
•J. A. Johnson 
('.Gooderham 

D. L. Lay ton 
Daniel liillmau 
A.B.McDonald 
Alex. Moore 

E. D. Galbraith 
Wm. West 
D. McDonald 
Wra. Murray 
James Biown 
John McMnriu 
Wni. Beat Lie 
T. Armslroiig 
RichardDui'dle 

Oil). A. Nell 
QIA. D. Davis 



v 2 






i 1 



.5 .S 



S ^ 



9 5^ 






Melrose 

Melrose . 

Melvern Square 

Melville 

Melville Crosg 

Memramcook. . . 

Menie 

Menomonee 

Men-ier 

Merigoinishe.. . . 

Merivale 

Merlin 

Mermaid Farm. 

* Mi'rrickville . . . 

Merritt 

'Merrittnn 

Mctabi'chouan.. 

Metaghan .... 

Metaghan River 

Metcalfe 

M^tho't's Mills.. 

Metchosin 

Metis 

Metropolitan . . . 

! Metz 

I Meversburg 

!Mi:vun 

I Michael's Bay. 
iMichipicotonRvr 

j Micksburg 

I Middleboro' 

! Middle Church 
I Middle Clyde Rvr 

Middle County 
Harbour 

Middle Coverdale 

Middlefield 

Middle La Have 
Ferry ■ ■ 

M'dleManchester 

Middle march — 

Middle Musquo- 
doboit 

Middlemiss. 

Middle Ohio 



.'Hastings, E.R OiWm. Mundall 
. Guysborough N S James Stewart 
JAnnapclia ..N SB. Spiiim y 
Prince P^lward.O Caleb Johnson • 
Cardwell ...O Henry .Scoit 
Westmorel'dN B S. C. Charters 
Nortlmnjberland.lJames Mniher 

Muskoka O Isaac WiMiama 

Montmagny. ..Q Ignace .M. nier 

Pictou N S William Inmu 

Carleton O E. B. Hop)>er 

Kent .O Pat. Sulli\an 

Queens .. .P E I V. Boyce 
(irenville.N. R..O Samuel Jakes 

Grey, E. R O John Wilhuu 

..OHughSnlkv 
.. Q,J. p. Gagp.oji 
N S Geo. Gormou 
N SlJ.Comeau 
.. OlJohn Rol.-toii 
Jos. FourniiT 
Mrs. R. Gleed 
W. £. Page 



Lincoln 
Chiroutimi 

I>iKl)y 

Digbv 

Russell ... 

Ix>tbinifere Q 

Victoria B C 

Rimouski Q 

Perth, S. R. . . O 
Wellinglon.CR.O Robert Agnew 
N'th'berland. . O (ieorge Potts 

Marquette Ml Wm.Thojn pson 

Algoma O J.B. While 

Algoma OP. W.Bell 

Renfrew. N. R..O, George Mick 
Cumberland.. N S Cypnan Skerry 

Lisgar M James Clouston 

Shelburne....NS G. D. McKay 

Guysborough N S Fred. Salsmau 

Albert N B Chas, Tiiies 

Queens N Si A. G. Morton 

Lunenburg .N S C. R. Pernette 
David Leary 
T. Hatherley 



GuvsboroughN S 
Elgin, W.R....0 

Halifax. . . . N S R. Kaulbeck 
Mi<ldlesex,WR.OiR. B. Campbell 



Shelburne. 



cl 



M'dle Porter's Lk Halifax N S 

Middle River.... Victoria NS 

M'dle St. Francis Victoria.... ..N B 

Middle Sackville j Westmorel d N B 
Middle Section of 

N. E, Margaree Inverness.... N S 
Middle S'tl'm't of 

Barney's River Pictou N S 

Middle S'tl'm't of I ^ ^ 

South River... . ' Antigonishe.. N S 
Mid. Simmonds Carleton. . . .N B 

Mid. S'thampton. York N B 

Middle Stewiacke Colchester ..N S 

Middleton Annapolis. .N S 

Middleton 'Prince P E I 

Middle Town . . Guvsboro' N S 



N S Hugh McKay 
James Inn is 
C. L. McLeod 
Mathias Nedau 
Alex. Smith 



J. G. Crowdis 

Peter Cavangli 

J. McDonnell 
G. ^^\ Melville 
H. Croukhill 
John Dickie 
J. Gulliveu 
Wm. Roberts 
L. Walker 



Gazetteer of British North America. 



John Jjovell & Son, 
Montreal. 



1881 



Post Offices in the 120 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881! 



ZTb^^'^L's^: lovell^s intermediate geogeapht. 



1 



rOST Ol KUK. KLIXTUKAL DIS. POSTMASTKU 



*MnhUtviUe 

Midgell 

Midu'ic 

Miilhuist 

*MuIlm)d 

Midlaml 

Mid Lotliian. . . 
Midville Branch. 

Milbum 

Mill.y . 

*Mil(hnay 

Mile End 

At if ford 

MilYoid 

Milfofd 

Milford Haven 

Bridge 

Milford Station . 

Milford .. 

]\iilkish 

Millar's Corners.. 

MiUhank 

Mill Bridge 

*MUI Brook. :.... 

Mill Brook 

Mill Brook 

Milliirook 

Mill Cove 

Mill Cove 

Millcove 

Mill Creek 

Milledgeville. . . . 

Millel.-les 

*Mllle Jiocfies . . . 
Miller's Creek... 

Miile Yaehes 

Milltield 

Mill Grove 

Mill Haven.. .. 

Milliken 

Millingtou .... . 

Mill stream 

Millsville 

MilltowTi 

]Millto\vn 

Mill View 

Afill Village 

Millville 

Millville 

.".;illville 

'.lilnesville 

Milton 

Milton, East 

Milton Station. 

* Milton West.... 

Milvtr'on 

Miniioo 

Miminegash 

Mimosa 

* Minden 

Mindemoya 

]V[ineral. .' 

]\Iinesing 

Mingan 

Miunewashta 

a Minedosa 

Minudie 

Mira Gut 

Mirabel 

Miranda 

Miscou Light Hse 

Miscouche 

Mispec 

Mississippi St'n.. 

* Mitchell 

Mitchell's Bay.. 
Mitchell Squa're.. 

Mue's liiver 

Mortat 

Mohawk 

Mohr's Corneris 
JSIoira 

a Late llaP.pford 



Lanark, N. R .0 
Kings. . . PE 1 
Westniorel'd.N B 
Sinu'ue, 2s. K....U 
Sinieoe, N. K .0 

Kings N B 

Muskoka O 

Lunenburg . .N S 
Huron. C.K....0 

Sherbrooke Q 

Bruce, S. R O 

Hochelaga Q 

Prince Edward O 
Annapolis — N S 
St. John N B 



Wni. Croft 
J. F. McKay 
Mariner Hicks 
Geo. Smeath 
T. B. Gladstone 
A. M.Sherwood 

Jos. Rothnice 
Horace Horton 
Ed. Tambs 
M. Campbell 
J. R. Lapointe 
J. Batton. sen. 
Isaac Floyd 
John lr\ ine 



John Scott 
David Millar 
W. Rutherford 
R. M. Norman 
Wm. Vance 
James Eraser 
David Hughes 
R. Suther and 
J. Jollymore 

TVm. McGrath 
Wm. Ward 
J. G. Tobin 
J. Westgate 
Wm. N. Tate 
T. Malcolm 
J. A. Piuze 



Guysborough N S T. McDonald 

Hants N S T. Andrew 

N. W. Territories 

Kings ]S^ B 

Grenville.X.RO 
Perth, N'.R . O 
Hastings. N. R..0 
Durham,E. R .0 

Pictou NS 

Queens N B 

Selkirk M 

Lunenburg. ..N S 

Queens N B 

Queens.. ..PE 1 

Kent NB 

St. John N B 

Argenteuil ..Q 

Cornwall O 

Hants NS 

Saguenay Q 

Meganlic . . QiT. McKenzie 
Wentworth,NRO|W. H. Bemey 

Lennox OiA. Yenton 

York, E. R O W. Ferguson 

Brome Q Aylmer Place 

Kings K BiJ.'a. Fenwick 

Pictou N SiKoberi Yoxmg 

Charlotte X B T. W. Butler 
Gloucester. X B J. L. Bishop 
Queens ...P E 1 John Acorn 

Queens X S.H.H.Mack 

Kings X SlE. Gates 

York XBM. S.Ryan 

Gloucester .X BiA. Hache 
York, E. R. . . Oj John Gregory 

Queens X Si Kd. Kempton 

Sbefford QIC. Gillespie 

Queens . ... P E IJ John McXeill 

Halton O John Lyon 

Perth, X. R Oi John Pierson 

York,W. R. ..Ol Robert Wixon 
Prince..-.. P E IjRich. Costain 
Well'gt'n,S. R OiXathanielRead 
Victoria X. R. .0 C. D. Curry 

Algoma O I Francis Wagg 

Carleton X B|Zebedee Cox 

Simcoe.X. R. . OMrs. Ronald 

Saguenay Q,X. Flanagan 

Marquette M' James Connor 

X W Territories..! W. J. J^anley 
Cumberland .X Si Gilbert Seaman 
Cape Breton. . X SS. JLirtel 
Two MountainsQjF. Raymond 

Missisquoi Q S. B.Derick 

Gloucester N B Robert Rivers 

Prince P E I jG. DesRoches 

St. John XBJ. Stanley, jun 

Addington OlNTorman Clark 

Perth, S. R O Wm. W. Hicks 

Kent O'C. W.Ravmond 

Sinicoe. N. B. . O \V. Mitchell 

Compton Q D. F.Brown 

Halton O Wm. Peacock 

Brant. S.K O -T. K.Ellis 

Carleton ,.0 Cli^irlo** Mohr 

Ha-tings. X. R..0 R. McTaggart 



^ ^5 



?^ 



:: t 

S t 






•8 c 

1 s 






!i 



4? 






SI 



I'tlST OFFICE, KLECTOKAL DIS. PusTSIASTEB. 



Moisie 

Molesworth 

Moltke. 

Monaghan 

Monck 

Monckland 

Moncrieff 

Moncton 

Moncton Road.. 

Moneymore 

Monge])ais 

Mongolia... 

Monkton 

^lono Centre 

Mono Mills. . . 
Mono Road St'n.. 

Monsell .. 

Montague 

]\Iontayue Bridge 
Montague Cross.. 
MontagUb Gold 

Mines 

Montalembert. . . . 
Monticcllo . . . 

Montcalm 

Monteagle Valley 
Monte Bello . . 
Mont Louis 

* Montmagny . . 
Montmorency F.. 
Montmorin .... 
MontSt.Xicholas 

* Mon treat 

Montrose 

INIontrose 

Mont St. Hilaire. 
Monument Settl. 
Moody ville 

* Moore 

Moorefield 

Moore's Falls . 

Moore's ]Mills 

Moore's Station.. 

Mooresville 

Moose Brook 

Moose Creek 

Mooseland 

Moose River 

Moray 

Morden 

Morell 

Morell Rear. . . . ^ 

Morewood 

Morganstown 

Morin Flats 

Morley 

Morley Road .... 
Momingdale 

Mills 

* Morpeth 

Mornsbank 

a Morris 

* Morrishurgh . . . 

Afon-istoti 

3Iorristown 

Morristowu 

Morton 

Morton's Comer. 

Mortonville 

^lorven 

Mosborough 

Moscow 

Moser's River 

Mosherville 

Moss Glen 

.Mopside 

Mossley 

Mobsman's Grant 
Motherwell . . 
Moulies River . 
Moulinette. . 
Moulton Station. 

'I T.Tte ?c-<tch)n^ 



Saguenay . Q 

Perth, X. R. . . O 
Bruce, S.R....0 
Queens . . P E 1 
WelPgt'n N. R O 
Stonnont . . O 
Huron C.R O 
WestiQorel'd X B 
Westmorel'd N B 
Hastings. E. R..0 

Vaudreuil Q 

York, E. R.... O 
Perth . . ... O 

Cardwell O 

Cardwell O 

Cardwell O 

Muskoka O 

Lanark, S. R. O 

Kings PEl 

Kings PEI 

Halifax X S 

Rimouski . Q 
Well'gt'nX. R.O 
Montcalm.. Q 
Hustings, X. R O 

Ottawa Q 

Gaspe Q 

Montmagny.. Q 

Quebec.. Q 

Terrebonne..*. .Q 
St. John's. . . Q 
Montreal... . Q 

Welland O 

Prince PEl 

Rouville. Q! 

Carleton ... X B 
X W'tminsterBC 

Lambton O 

Well'gton, X R O 
Victoria, X. R O 
Charlotte.... XB 
Missisquoi.. Q 
Middlesex, X.R O 

Hants X S 

Storm ont... O 

Halifax XS 

Pictou X S 

Middlesex, X.R O 

Kings XS 

Kings PEI 

Kings PEI 

Dimdas O 

X'humberl'dERO 
Argenteuil. ...Q 
Grey, E. R . O 
Cape Breton .N S 

Perth, X. R....0 

Bothwell O 

Huron, X. R... O 

Provencher M 

Dundas .... O 
Wellingt'n S. R O 
AntigonishcXS 

Kings X S 

Leeds, S. R .*. ..O 
Lunenburg ..X S 

Hants XS 

Lennox O 

Well'gton, S. RO 

Addington O 

Halifax. . X S 

Hants X S 

Kings XB 

I Lam: 'ton.. . O 
! Middlesex. E.RO 
, Lunenburg ..X S 
I Perth, S. R O 
iKcnt ...XB 

jStormont U 

Monck O 



P. Desmond 
C. W. Watson 
Fredk. Weigel 
James Wisner 
W. Segswoilh 
M. Maloney 
J. McTaggart 
Jos. Crandall 
W. G. Bateman 
J. Thompson 
A. Clermont 
Robert Curtis 
Ed. Greensides 
Wm. Denton 
John Allen 
John Judge 
George Gregg 
Peter Clark 

C. D. Poole 

P. A.Callaghan 

Mrs. Barker 
Lovis Parant 
F. L. Holmes 
Mrs.E.( opping 

F. Hutchinson 
Charles Major 
Jos. Lemieux 
S. Vallee 

p. Laplant 
Jos. Belisle 
Thos. Girard 
G- LaMothe 
Alf. Welstead 
R. Hockin, jr 
Frs. Lahaise 
Jas. Keniiedy 

D. S. Milligan 
John Jlorrison 
H. Maudsley 
Thomas Leary 

P. C. Moore 
Wm. J. Clark 
'J'hos. ]\r. Reid 
K. McRae 
J. Pi-esr, jr 
John ^Nlunro 
David Poulter 
Silas Balcomb 
W. Sterns 
James Phelau 
A. McKay 
W J. Newman 
Isaac Jekill 
James Lemon 
A. McKinnon 

J. Xicklin 
J. C. Nation 

G. A. Glines 
P. Gormely 

R. B. Morrison 
A. McGiHivray 
John Palmer 
Jas. R. Leake 
William Drew 
C. Patterson 
James Peny 
John Hobson 
Zara Yanluven 
G. P. ]Moser 
A. McMosher 

E. H. Merritt 
Jas. McCabe 
Reuben Lane 
Jas. Mossmau 
J. Brown, sen 
David Walker 
G. ;McDona;d 
Richard Angle 



JoZZrlTlsoy, LOVELL^S GAZETTEER OF 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 1 21 Dominion of Canada. [1 881 



LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, Z^J!f^7^. 



rOHT OFFICE. KLKCTORAL 1)18. I'OSTMABTEK. 

Alex. McLean 



Mountain Brook. KeBtiBOU<'he..N B 

Mouiilsiin CUly. . " 

Mountain Grove. 

Mountain View.. 

Mount Albert — 

Mount Alliion. . 



Mount All)ion... . 

* Mount, /in/fff/es 
Mount Carmel... 
Mount Charles ., 
Mount DeniBon 
Mount El (fin 

* Mount Forest . . 
Mount Hanly .. 

Mount Healy 

Mount Horeb 

Mount Irwin 

Mount Johnson.. 
Mount Loyal . . 
Mount OHcar . 
Mount Pleasant.. 
Mount Ple;isf lit.. 
Mouiu I'lea.'»ant.. 
Mount Pleasant.. 
Mount St. Louis.. 
Mount St. Patrick 

Mount Salem 

Mountsberg 

Mount Sherwood 
Mount Stewart . . 
MtTluunSettle'nt 
Mount Uniacke. . 
Mount Vernon .. 

Mount View 

MtWhatlev.W.O 

Mount Wolf 

Mouth of Jenisefj 
Mouth of Keswick 
Mouth of Nerepis 

" of St. Francis 
Muddy Creek .. 

Muir Kirk 

Mulfrrave 

Mullifarry 

Mull Kiver 

Mulnuir 

Muncey 

Munroe's Mills . . 

Munster 

Murchyville 

Murdocli 

Murilla Station. . 

Murray 

Murraii Bay 

" Harbour, N 

" Harbour, Rd. 

" Harbour, S . 

Murray Hiver 

Muiray Road 

Murray's Corner, 

MurvjUe 

Muskoka Falls . . 
Muskoka Mills . 
Musquash . . . . 
Musquodoboit 

Harbour . 
Musselburg 
Myrehall .. 
Myrtle .. . 
Mystic 



Nackawick 

Namur 

Nanaimo 

Nail Pond 

Xaii-n 

Nanticoke 

* Napnnee 

Kapanee Mills 

Naphan 

Napier 

NnpiercUle .... 
Kappan 



Marquette. . . M 

Addington O A. McDonald 

Prince Edward OlT. B. Tillston 
York, N. R... OlJ. F. Jackson 
W'th worth, S RO! James Mason 
Queens . P K LHobert Jenkins 
M'dlesex, W. R O Thomas Pearce 
Kamouraska. QiR Lavoie 

Peel Ol James Savage 

Hants N S Mrs. J. K. Shaw 

Oxford, S. K... O O. M. Collins 
Wellinpt'n.N.ROT. G. Smith 
Annapolis . .N S Caleb Miller 
Haldiniand ....OjW. Donaldson 
Victoria, S. R 0;Wm. Reynolds 
Peterboro',E.ROThos Peacock 



Iberville Q Fabien Lesage 

Montcalm Q Pat. Shovelon 

Vaudreuil . . . . Q F- D. Tessier 
Durham, E. R O John W. (Jreer 
Prince.... PE llWm. Mcintosh 
Cumberland. .N S Isaac Simpson 

r'arleton N B Moses Hideout 

Simcoe, N. R. . .O J. P. Huss.y 
Renfrew, S. R..O Bridget Brady 

?:igin, E. R O (Jeo. Hillaker 

Wentworth.NRO Charles Revell 

Carlelon O Thomas York 

Queens .... PEI;D. Egan 

Pietou N S'And. McKay 

Hants NS John McLeam 

Brant, S. R O T. G. Ludlow 

Westmorel'd.N B Lavton Bowser 
We.-tmorerd,N B H. C. Chapman 

Cardwell U W. Roadhouse 

Queens N B Elias Scribner 



York 
Kings — 
Victoria . 
Prince . 
Bothwell 



NBiMrs. M. Zorxa 
. . NB J. M.Na.«^e 

NB John Jones 

...PEI John Dickie 
OlA. McDonald 



Welland O E. Learns 

Middlesex, N.RO J. McNeioe 

Inverness N S R. McDonald 

Simcoe, S. R . OlJohn Murphy 
M iddlesex ,W.R O A . McGregor 

Glengarry O Mai. Munroe 

Carleton O Thos. Tubman 

Halifax N S; Jas. Murphy 

Grey, S. R O iThos. Pollock 

Algbma O.Wm. McLean 

N'humberl'dERO'R. J. Corrigan 
Charievoix .. . . Q J. A. J. Kane 

Kings P E 1 D. McClure 

Queens .... P ELA. McDonald 

Kings PE r Isaac Prouse 

Kings PEI D. Livingston 

Weslmorel'd.M BiW. C. Murray 
Westmorerd.N BiJolin Murray 

Addington O^Michael Davy 

Muskoka OiHy. A. Clifford 

Muskoka O A. H. Campbell 



St. John , 



.NB 



Halifax N S 

Perth, N.R....O 
Hastings, E. R. O 
Ontario, S. R. . . O 
Missisquoi 



York NB 

Ottawa Q 

Vancouver . . B C 

Prince PEI 

Middlesex, N.RO 
Haldimand . ...O 

Lennox O 

Addington . O 
Hat^tintzB. E. R..O 
MiddUsex.W.RO 
Napierville — < * 
Cumberland. N S 



^ J= 



^1 ^ 

2 t 



C : 

5 ^ 



•O.ST OFFICE. 



L. D. Carman 

John Kidd 
Win. Burgman 
A. A. Coulter 
D. A. Brown 
Q Jos. A. Phelps 

Wm. H. Clark 
.John Moyar 
Wm. Earl 
Pat. Clohosey 
Archibald Bell 
M. Wedrich 
Gilbert Bogart 
George Lasher 
Frank Brennan 
John Arthurs 
.-Mf. Saulnier 
T. E. Harrison 









Nappan Station.. 

Napperton 

Narrows 

Narrows Creek . 

Nashville 

Nashwaak 

Nashwaak Bridg* 

Nashwaaksis 

NashwaakStat'on 
Nashwaak VilPge 
N(isHa(/otr«'ija. . . 
Natashquan .... 
Naiiwigewauk. . 

Navan 

Necum Teuch\ 

Neebish 

Neguac 

Neigette 

Nelles Corners . 

Nelson 

Nelsonville 

Nenagh 

Nerejus Station. 

Netlierby ... 

Niustftflt 

New Albany — 

New Annan 

Newark 

New Armagh... 
New Bandon . . . 

Newbliss 

Newb«(is 

* Ni vl/orn' 

New Boston .... 

Newboyne 

Newbridge 

* Ni'vliurfih 

Newburgh 

* Nivhnnj 

New Campbellton 

New Canaan 

New Canada 

New Carlisle — 

* Netrrastle 

Nevcastle 

Newcastle Bridge 
Newcastle Creek. 
Newcomb Comer 
Newcombe Mills. 
New Cornwall .. . 

Newdale 

New Dublin 

N(fr Jhinilee 

New Durham 

* New Edinlmrgh 
New Gairloch.... 
New Germany. 
New (iermany. . 
New Glasgow.... 

New Glasgow 

Neu' Glasfloto 

New Grafton 

*Ni'ii' Hamburg 

New Harbour 

Newhaven 

New Haven 

Newholm 

New Horton 

Newington 

New Ireland 

New Ireland 

New Ireland H'd 
New Jerusalem. 

New Larig 

New Liverpool. 
New London.... 

New Lowell 

*Ncu- Market.... 
New Marvjand.. 

New Mills 

New Minas . — 
New Perth .. . . 
Newport 



ELECTOKAL DIH. | I'OSTM ASI KB. 

Cumberland. N S A . C. Barry 
Middlesex, N.R O Thomas Jury 
Queens .... N B Henr, Todd 

Kings P E I L. :M<Donald 

York, W. R . . . O Mattliew East 

York N B Jame> Young 

York NB T. Mauge 

York NB W. MrFarlane 

York NB J. R- (iarden 

York NB J. L. Flet< her 

Halton O J.Easterbrook 

Saguenay Q 1 'an. Dumaret 

Kings NB Thos. Tavs 

Russell O Mrs. S. Visser 

Halifax N S William Smith 

Algoma O Evan E. Rains 

N'thumberldNB L. N. Allain 

Rimouski Q F. X. Gagnier 

Haldimand ....OA. H. (line 

Halton O D. W. Springe* 

.Marquette M W. M. Haley 

Grev. S- R O Tho.**. Duignan 

Kinu.s NB I). McKenzie 

Welland O John Koebel 

Grev, S. R O, 

Annapolis. . • NS Albert Oaks 
PriJice ... PEI Robert Walker 
Oxford, S. R. . . O C. W. Austin 

Lotbini^re Q John f)rr. jun. 

Glou<ester .N B N. R. Richey 

Leeds, N.R O John K<lgar 

Lotbinifere Q E. Boissonneau 

Leeds. S. R ... O Levi S. Lewis 
Cape Breton. .N S A. Ferguson 

Leeds. S. R O W. Fitzpatrick 

Huron. N. R. • • O Robert Virtue 

Addington O Wm. H. Miller 

Carleton N B R. McKinney 

Middlesex, W.RO Thos. Robinson 

Victoria N S C.Cami>bell.jun 

Queens N S Lewis Keith 

Lunenburg . N S Mrs. S. Mader 
Bonaventure. Q Thos. Caldwell 
Durham, W. R. O A.H.Walbridge 
N'thumberldNB Jas. Johnston 

Queens N B R. D- Yeomang 

Queens NB Mrs.G. S.Bailey 

Halifax .... N S John Barron 
Nhumberi'dERo F M. Pearson 
Lunenburg N S S.E. Hallamore 
N. W. Territories Edwanl Cook 

Brockville O J. A. Brown 

Waterioo, S.R O J. G. Wing 

Brant, S. R O Marshal Lefler 

Russell O J. W. Proctor 

Pietou NS F. Ferguson 

Lunenburg .N S Robert Barra 
Waterloo, N. R.O A. Elmlinger 
Queens ....P E 1 R. McContrey 
Terrebonne.... Q James Furse 

Pietou N S Wm. Eraser 

Quesns ... . N S P. Kalherens 
Waterioo, S. R.O C. Ernst 
Guvsborough.NS W.J. Wright 

Marquette M J. Davidson 

Queens ....PEI H. McMillan 
ISIuskoka ... O D. Ferguson 
Alb«rt .... NBM. Cannon 

Storniont O Geo. F. Jardine 

Megantic Q R. C. Porter 

Albert N B John Cairnes 

Albert N B J. Doronan, jr. 

Queens NBA. M. Short 

Pietou N S R. McLeod 

L^vls Q A . Forcade 

Queen's.... P E I W. McKay, jr. 
Simcoe. N.R. .0 P. Patton 

York, N.R O J. A. Bastedo 

York NB Lewis Fisher 

Restigouche..NB J.Windsor 

Kings N S J. A. Fuller 

Kings P E I II. Plunimer 

Brant, S.R O .1 . Woodleys 



B BIT IS II NOB Til AMEBICA. 



A New i:dition, l*rice. $3. 
Montreal, 1881. 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 1 2 i Dominion of Canada. 



[18^1 



ADVANCED «1.5tX 



LOVELL'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHIES. •"•= Vn^"?.* '^''' 



MONTREAL. 



POST OFFICK. 



Newport 

^^virj>(>rf 

Newport Corner 
Ncirport Landing 



KLKCTOKALDIS. 



Newport Point, 
Newport Station. 
New Kichmond . 

New Kiver 

New Ho8S 

Neir lioss 

New Ross Road . 

Newry 

Newry Station. . . 

New Sarum 

Newton 

Newton 

Newton Brook.. . 

Newton Mills 

Newton Robinson 

New Town 

New Town 

New Tnsket 

Newville 

New Westminster. 
New Wiltshire.. . 

New Zealand 

*Niaf)ara 

a Niagara Falls. 

Nicola Lake 

Nicolet 

Nicolet Falls 

Nicolston 

Nictaux Falls 

Niels Harbour . 

Nile 

Nilestown 

Nine Mile Creek. 
Nine Mile River. 

aNipissing 

Nissouri 

Nithburg 

Niverville 

Nixon 

Nober 

*Nobleton 

Noel 

Noel Shore 

Norborough 

Norcliffe 

Norham 

Norland 

Norniandale 

Normandin 

North Alton 

North am ... .. 
Northampton . . . 
North Augusta. . 
N. Beaver Bank. 
North Bedeque 
North Branch... . 
North Bristol.... 
North Brooktield 
North Bruce. . 
North Buxton. 
North Coaticooke 

Northcote 

North E. Branch, 

Margaree 

N. E. Harbour. 
North EskBoom. 

Northfield 

Northtield 

Northtield 

Northlield Centre 
North Forks of 

Salmon Creek.. 
N. Georgetown . . 
North Glanford.. 
*North Goiver . . . 

North Grant 

North Ham 

North Hatley.... 
a Late Clifton 



Gaspi' Q 

Hants NS 

Hants NS 

Hants NS 



Gasp6 Q 

Hants NS 

Bonaventure ..Q 
Charlotte.... NB 

Dundas O 

Lunenburg. .N S 

Kings N S 

Perth, N. R. . . . O 
Perth. N. R. . . . O 

Elgin, E. R O 

Perth, N.R. ..O 

Prince PEI 

York, W. R O 

Colchester. ..-N S 
Simcoe, S. R. -O 
Guysboro' . . .N S 

Kings NB 

Digby NS 

Cumberland. -N S 
New W'mi'terBC 

Queens P E 1 

Kings PEI 

Niagara. . O 

Welland O 

Yale B C 

Nicolet Q 

Richmond . ...Q 
Simcoe, S. R. ;0 
Annapolis ...N S 

Victoria N S 

Huron, C. R... ,0 
Middlesex, E.R.O 

Queens P E I 

Hants NS 

Muskoka O 

Oxford, N. R .0 
Perth, N. R....0 
Provencher. ...M 
Norfolk,- N.R..0 

Haldimand O 

York O 

Hants N S 

Hants N S 

Prince PEI 

Pontiac Q 

N'umberl'd.ER.O 
Victoria, N. R O 
Norfolk, S.R...O 
Chicoutimi. . . .Q 

Kings NS 

Prince PEI 

Carleton NB 

Grenville, S. R.-O 

Halifax N S 

Prince PEI 

Russell O 

Pontiac Q 

Queens N S 

Bruce, N. R... O 

Kent O 

Stanstead . .. .Q 
Renfrew, S. B . O 



^OSTMASTKK. 



C. De^^f<)^g 
J. Cochrane 
James Brown 
J; W. Allison 
W. C. Weary 
J. L. Sweet 
Richard Brash 
T. Mulcheriu 
Wm. Rylance 
John Pratt 
O. McGairy 
R. Alexander 

D. Gordon 
W. H. Elliott 
John Zoeger 
J. Murphy 
W. Cummer 
J. Creelmau 
J. G. Chantler 
Thos. McBain 
J. B. Pearce 
H.C. Sabean 

D. Alexander 
J. C. Brown 
G. Easter 
J. Cantwell 
R. Warren 
W. Woodruff 
J. Clapperlon 
Miss M. Chillas 
W. A. Elliott 
John Nichol 
W. J. Balcom 
T. Williams 
R. Mcllwain 
H. Reynolds 
Miss M. Burns 
J. Thompson 
Jas. Chapman 
A. McBrayne 
James Brown 

E. Penner 
Miss M. Byrnes 
Wm. Warren 

C. Hambly, jr. 
O. O'Brien 
J. G. McLellan 
J. M. Webster 
John Bryson 
A. Douglas 
H. McLaughlin 
J. D. Post 

Talbot 
George Ward 
John Colwill 

D. S. Gibson 
John Chapman 
Moses Nelson 
Miss E. Murray 

C. Hepinstal 
W. Shirley 
G. M. Fraser 
Arnold Ross 

D. H. Taylor 
S. Cleveland 



Inverness — N S 
Shelburne....NS 
N'umberland.NB 

Cornwall O 

Sunbury N B 

Lunenburg. .N S 
Brant, S. R O 



Sunbury . . .N B 
Chateauguav Q 
Wentworth,'SR.O 

Carleton O 

Antigonishe. .NS 

Wolfe Q 

Stanstead Q 

a Late Nipissingan 



POST OFFICE. 



J. R. Ross 

A. Greenwood 
J. Hutchinson 

Ji Welton 
Heli Mackey 
P. Bowman 

George Knox 
Louis Turcot 
E. Dickenson 
Hiram Scott 
D. Slattery 
Patrick Blais 

B. Le Baron 



1^ 



^S, 



•5 cit) 






05 >. 



^1 



2 *^ 



North Hill 

North Keppel 

North LakiO 

North Lake 

North Lancaster, 
North Medford 
North Mountain 
North Mountaiii. 
N. Nation Mills., 
North Onslow... 
North Pelham.. 
North Pinnacle. . 

North Port 

Northport 

N. Range Corner. 

North liidge 

North River 

North River 

North River 

N. River Bridge . 
N. River Bridge.- 
N. Riv. Platform 
North Rustico . . . 
North Salem . . 

" Sect. Earltown 
North Seneca 
North Seguin. 
North Shore . . 
North Shore .. 
North Stanbridge 

North Stoke 

North Stukely .. . 

North Sutton 

North Sydney. . 

North Tyron 

North Valley . . 
North Wakefield. 
North West Arm. 

" West Bridge. 
North West Cove 

" Williamsburg 

" Winchester.. 

Norton 

Northwood 

Norton Creek... . 

Norton Dale 

Norton Station . . 

Norval 

Norway 

* Norwich 

* Norwood 

N.-D. des Anges. 
N.-Dame du Laus 
N.-D. risle Verte 
N.-D, de Grace . . 
N.-D.Betshiamits 
N.-Dame des Bois 
N.-Dame du Lac. 
N.-D. du Portage 
aN.-D. Stanbridge 

Nottawa 

Nouvelle 

Noyan 

Nugent 

Nutt's Corners... 



Oak Bank 

Oak Bay 

Oakfield ... 

Oakham 

oak Hill 

Oak Hill 

Oakland 

Oakland 

Oak Park 

Oak Point 

Oak Point 

Oak Point 

Oak Point 

Oak Ridges 

Oak River 

* Oakville 

a Late St. Charles de 



EJLECTORAL DIS. POSTMASTBB. 



Compton 

Grey, N. R O 

Kings PEI 

York ... NB 

Glengarry O 

Kings N S 

Dundas .0 

Kings NS 

Ottawa Q 

Pontiac Q 

Monck ... O 

Missisquoi Q 

Prince Edward.O 
Cumberland NS 

Digby NS 

P]s8ex O 

Queens P EI 

Westmorel'd.N B 
Colchester. ...N S 
Colchester. ...NS 
Victoria .-...NS 
Westraorel'd N B 
Queens ....PEI 

Hants NS 

Colchester ...NS 
Haldimand . ...O 

Muskoka O 

Cumberland.. NS 

Victoria N S 

Missisquoi . 
Richmond . 
Shefford ... 

Brome . . Q 

Cape Breton.. NS 

Prince PEI 

Stormont O 

Ottawa Q 

Cape Breton. .N S 
N'thumberl'dNB 
Lunenburg ..N S 

Diuidas O 

Dundas O 

Kings NE 

Kent O 

Cliateauguay . .. Q 

York NB 

Kings NB 

Halton O 

York, E. R.... O 
Oxford, S.R....0 
Peterboro',E.RO 

Portneuf Q 

Ottawa Q 

■femi^couftta . .Q 

Hochelaga Q 

Saguenay Q 

Compton Q 

Temiscouata .. .Q 
Temiscouata ...Q 

Missisquoi Q 

Simcoe, N. R. O 
Bonaventure.. .Q 

Missisquoi Q 

Hastings, N. R. O 
Missisquoi Q 

Lisgar M 

Charlotte . . N B 

Halifax NS 

Queens NB 

Victoria, N.R. .0 
Charlotte ...NB 
Brant, S. R O 

Marquette M 

Shelburne. ...NS 
Bonaventure Q 

Kings N B 

N'thumberl'dNB 

Marquette M 

York, N. R ....O 
N. W. Territories 

Halton O 

Stanbridge. 



D. McDonald ^ 
David Dewar 
W. Morrow 
J. L. Foster 
C. Leclair 

B. Weaver 
James Cleland 
Wm. Bennett 

J. O'Donnell 
Mrs. McQueen 
V. Barnes 
R. Morden 
G. Brauder 

C. McNeil 
G. W. Johnspn 
Thomas Carter 
J. Taylor 

Henry Blair 
J. McKenzie 
Pat. Hopkins 
George Budd 
N. Nelson 
William Rosa 
P. C. Shafer 
John Lathom 
A. McMillan 

D. McDonald 
Alph. Vanasse 

F. H. Lothrop 
Ant. Audette 
S. Sweet 
Wm. Forbes 
A. Reid 
John Dunbar 
J.R.McKinnon 

G. K. Ball 
Ed. Sinclair 
Daniel Noon^n 
J. S. Whit taker 
Jos. S. Kyle. 
A. B. Hayes 
C. Arnold 
Chas. South 
William Cox 
Sam.McCready 
William Clay 
Richard Crew 
Gilbert Moore 
J.A.Butterfield- 
Thomas Savary 

Theo. Fraser 
].ieon Descary. 
L. F. Boucher 

A. Cloutier 
Miss Michaud, 
Mrs. M. Gauvin 
A Melville 
Thomas Keas 
T.,B. Derrick 
Thos. Nugent 
David Nutt 

Thos. Farrow 
Walter Gilley 
Mrs. F. Laurie 
Jas.Strong,jun. 

Wm. McCan 
Mrs. M. Toyne 
Wm. P. Smith 
N. N. Adams 
George Young 
John W. Inch 
A. McDougall 
G. J. Kinnaird 
George Harper 
James Little 
R. Balmer 



Lovelies Gazetteer of B. N. A. contains « TABLE OF 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 1 23 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



INTEiiiiLDiAlE C5: 
ADVANCED $1.50. 



LOVELL'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHIES. 



JOHN LOVELL & 8011, 
MONTREAL. 



POST OFFICE. 


KLKCTORAL 1>I8. 


I'OSIMASTKR. 


t 

V 




POST OFFICF^ 


KLKCTORAL DIS. POSTMASTER. 


Oakville 


Carleton ... NB 


John Queen 


Owl's Hea<lHbr.. 


Halifax N S Wm. Palmer 


Oakwo<id 


Vi<;toiia, S.R..O 


R. P. Butler 


e> 




Oxeiid.^n 


Grev, N. R O Tiios. U. Jteove 






Jas. Cosgrove 
Wm. Carriik 


6 






("umberland. NS H. S. Sinilh 


Oban 


Lamblon O 


^ 


1 


Oxford (Jentre... . 


Oxford, S. R ..ON. Schooley 


Oberon 


N. W. Territories 


J. McKiunon 


^ 


Oxford Millrt ... 


(Jrenville, N R..O 


Ochil 


Lanark, N. R . O 

Pontiac Q 

Addington O 

N, W. Territories 


Robt.Love, jun. 

A.McGinni8,jr. 
.Acton Burrows 




s 

^ 


Oxford Station. 
(Jxley 


Grenville, N R..O A. Holmes 


O'Connell 


Essex O Robert I vison 




Oxmead 

Oyster Bed B'dge 


Grey, E. R Oi.Sam. Aniiinc 


Odanah 


Queens ..PEI 


Hector .M<Rae 


Odelltown 


St. Johns g 


Jas. McCallum 


5) 


«9 


Oyster Po)ids 


(Juvsboro' — N S 


Jas. \y. Carr 




Lennox O 

Huron, S. R. ...O 

Quysboro' NS 

Lambton O 


P. Timmerman 
John G. Quarry 
John Lawlor 
T. R. K. Scott 


3 


t 
1 


(JznabruckCentre 

Painsec 

Fainswick 


Stormont 

Westmorel'd.N B 
Simcoe, S. R.. .0 


J. F. Baker 


Offa . 




Ogden 


E. Babin 


Ogeina 


W. J. Coulter 


Ogilvie 


Kings NS 

Antrgoni8he..NS 
Brant, S. R ....() 


P. Foster 
J. McDonald 
James Styres 


C 
1 


1*1 


*l'aiHlpu 

*l'nk<'nham. 

Palermo 


Bruce, N. R OlJas. Saimders 


Ohio 


Lanark, N. R. .-OH. H. Dicksou 


Olisweken . 


Haltrm H. M.Swi'.zer 


Oil City 


liambton O 


flames Keating 


o 


Palgrave 


Cardwell . OlSamuel Irwin 


* Oil Springs 


Lambton () 


George Yates 


5 


^ 


I'almur Rapids... 


Renfrew, S. R OlAlex McPhee 


Oka... 


Two Mountains Q 


C. (Jhaurette 


0^ 


I'almer Road 


Prince PEI 


M. Costen 


Okanatjon .... 


Yale BC 


C. O'Keefe 


g 




Palmer's Road. . 


Kings NS 


Geo. W^ Eaton 


OkaiiagonMissi'n 


Yal» BC 


Eli Leq>iin 


9 


1: 


/'nlnifrHton 


Perth, N. R... 


R. Johnst/m 


Old Barns 


Colchester ...NS 
Essex O 


E. Archibald 
M. McCarthy 


t. 




Both well 

Carieton O 


John .Mills 


Oldcaatle 


I'anmure 


M. I). Na-le 


Oldtield ■. 


Kent O 

Halifax...:..NS 
Prince .. ..PEI 


MissC. Kennedy 
W. G. Pearson 
Wm. Sniallman 




1 


I'apinnauville. .. . 

I'aciuette 

Patiut'tville 


Ottawa Q 


Xi.ste Tetieau 


Oldham 


Compton Q F. Paquefte 

Gloucester. ..N B Isaac Legere 


O'Leary Road. ... 


O'lvary Station. . 


Prince PEI 


.John Frost 


e; 


^ 


Paradise Lane-... 


Annaixdis ...NSW F.Morse 


Olinda 


Essex O 


Jolin C. Fox 




Parents 


Victoria N B 


.Michael Tebel 


Olinville 


Queens .... NB 


(;eo. R. Vincent 




a> 


Parham 


Addington ... .O 


John Oritiith 


Olipliant 


Bruce, N. R....O 


J. Hutcheson 


'^ 




I'ark Corner 


Queens . PEI 


Chai*. McNutt 


Olive 


Marquette . . . .M' R. J. Warren 





3 




Brant, N. R. . . 


(!eo. Stanton 


Oliver 


Oxford, N.R.. O; J. G.McLeod 


«. 


n 


Paris Station .... 


Brant. N. R. . . .O B. Travers 


Oliver 


Stan.>5tead Q (J«>orL'e Oliver 





«3 




Wellington.CR.O Wm . McKim 
York, \V. R O Thomas Coles 


Omagh 

* Omemee 


Halton O 


Thomas Little 


/'ark-dale 

Parker's Cove... . 


Victoria. S.R.O 


Robert Grandy 


Annapolis. -NS 


Onipali 


Addington O 

Cariboo B C 


T. R. Briscoe 




'^ 


Park Head. . .. 


Bruce, N. R....O Wm. Simpson 
Middlesex.N.R (V John Nolde 


150 Mile House . . 


G. Hannlton 


§, 


a 


/'nric mil 


Oneida 


Haldimand ... 


J.T. Muchmore 


'^ 


P;irkhur»t 


Ix)tbiniere QRobert Lijway 


Onondaga 


Brant,N. R... 


Mrs. Buck well 


» 


« 


I'ark *s Creek 


Lunenburg.. .N S, Peter Parks 


* Onslow 


Pontiac Q 


W. H.Meredith 







Park's Creek 


Lisgar M Fred. Fulsher 




Colchester ...NS 
InverneHS... N S 


Sam. McKinlav 
Neil McKinn.Mi 


1 


3 






David (irinith 
Jnhn W. JinkB 


Orangedale 


/'tti rslxtrouffh 


Cumberland . NS 


* Oraiujeoille .... 


Wellington.CRU 


Edward Leslie 


^ 




Parrsboro' Shore. 


Cumberland. NS Wm. Oraiit 


Orchard 


Grey, S.R 


John Irving 


J 


T* 


Parry Harbor. . . 


Muskoka.... O Martin Rose 


Oriel 


Oxford, S. R . . .OlThos. Clements 


,0 


S 


* I'drry Sound . . . 


Muskoka 0,J. R. Vanlassel 


Orkney 


Wentworth,NR0(;ha8. Anderson 


» 


I'art ridge Island. 


Cumberland . N S Isaac W'ason 


* Orlllia 


Simcoe, N. R,. .O Thos. (ioffatt 
Russell........ Hugh Dupuis 

Dundas O Ardid-McPhail 

Chateauguay . .Q R. N. Walsh 


<, 




/'nspihinc 

J'assekeag 

Patillo 


Bonaventure ..Q|P. D. Loisel 
Kings . ..N B'^Vm. Deiiiston 




Orniond 


.2 


t 


Essex 


Donald Coutts 
W. C. Patterson 


Ormstown 


I'atte.rx<m 


York. W. R ...0 


Oromocto 


Sunbury N B L. McLean 




Patterson Set. . . . 


Sunbnry. . N BjT. B. Roberts 


* Orono 


Durham, W. R. Milton Tucker 


< 


PaiMlash 

Pavilion 


Peterboro',E R. O John Diekson 


Oro Station 


Simcoe, N. R. 


John Whiting 


Carriboo B CJJ. L. Hughes 


Orwell 


Elgin, E. R O 

QuBens .... PEI 
Queens.... PEI 


D. Sutherland 


;;. 


•2 


Peabody 

Peake St. No. 38. 
Pearceley 


Grey, N. R ..o! John Milburn 


Orwell 


B. Loughrin 
Mrs. Stephens 


1 




Kings PEI 

Muskoka 


A. McDonald 


Orwell Cove 


T. P. Pearce 


Osaca 


Durham, E.R 




1 


» 


Pearceton 


Missisquoi Q 


James Briggs 


Osborne 


Lambton 


Alex. Lamond 


ii 


Pearsen's 


Kings NB 


W. W. Pearson 


* Osceola ... 


Renfrew, N. R..0 Alex. McLaren 


O 


a 


Peebles 


Oxford, S. R .O 




Osgoode Station.. 
* Oshawa 


Russell 0|W. F. Ritchie 


>5 


5 


Peel 


Carleton N B 


C. A. Hamon 


Ontario, S. R. . .0 Jas.Carmichael 




Peelee Island. .. 


Essex.. .... 


A. McCormick 


Osman 


Middlesex,W.RO,Chas. Laughton 


J; 




Peepabun 


Wellington.NR.O R. Dickson 


Oso Station 


Addington O Solomon Bourk 


» 


e' 


Pefferlaw 


York, N. R... 


Geo. Johnson 


Osprey 


N. W. Territories 


R. Hamilton 


H 


^ 


Peggy's Cove.... 
Peguis 


Halifax NS 


W. Crooks 


Ospringe 


Wellington,S.RO 


A. J. Currie 


S 


o 


Lisgar M 


A. Monkman 


Ossekeag 


Kings .... NB 


A. McN. Travis 


•'* 


if 


Peliesier 


Ottawa Q 


PNE Pelissier 


Oesian 


Lambton 


Wm. Postell 


<< 


•2 


Pelham Union . . 


Monck 


Joa. Johnston 


Ossowo 


Marquette M 


Wm. Wagner 







Pembina Cross'g. 


Marquette ... .M 


John Smith 


Ostrander 


Oxford, S. R.. 


H.B. Ostrander 


Pembroke 


Hants NS 


James Hiltz 


Otnabog 


Queens N B David Reid 


* Pembroke 


Renfrew, IT. R. .0 


Alex. Molfatt 


*OUawa 


Ottawa 


G. P. Baker 


V 


Pembroke 


Carleton. . . .N B H, D. Shaw 


Otterburne 


Provencher M 


L. Ewing 
H. Donolley 


';^ 


Pendleton 


Prescott Henrv Moftatt 


Otter Lake 


Pontiac Q 


s 


*' 


* Penetanguishene 


Simcoe, N. R . .0 J. S. barling 


*Otterville 


Oxford, S. R. ...O 


Wm. F. Kay 


o 


•^ 


Peniac 


York N B Chas. F. Weade 




Kent 








Peninsula-Gasp6. 
Penntield 


Gaspe Q Michel Lebel 

Charlotte. . . N Bl J. Prescott, sen 


Oustic 


Wellington,SR.O 


J. McMahon 


e 


Outer Island of 




^ 


r; 


Penntield Ridge.. 


Charlotte.... N B,D. Boyd, jun. 


Port Hood 


Inverness.. . .N S 


Wm. D. Smith 


s 




Penobsquis 


Kings N B.Joel Gross 

Wellington.CR.O Richard Ford 
Simcoe, S. R... .0 Ed. T. Turner 


Outlet of Lake A. 


Inverness. . N S 


Charles Eraser 




Pentland 


Ouvry 


Kent 


George Goulet 
Geo. W. Fox 






Penville 


Overton 


Addington 


g 




Perce 


Gaspe Q J. E. Tuzo 


0«;e7J. Sound 


Grey, N. R 


R. Crawford 




Perch Station.... 


Lambton 


John Irwin 



ROUTES in Canada and in Neivfotindland. 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 121 Dominion oj Canada. 



[1881:' 



INTEILLIEDIAIE C5c. 
ADVANCED 81.50. 



LOVELL'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHIES. 



JOI 



;n lovell & SOU, 

KONTREAL. 



POST OFFICE. 


KLECTOKAL DIS. 


POSTMASTER. 


s 




POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DIS. 


POSTMASTER. 


Perivale 


Algoma 

Ottawa Q 


George Rivett 


Pleasant Valley . 
Pleasant Valley.. 


Pictou N S 




Perkins 






Dundas O 


John Kennedy 
Albert McKean 


Perm 


Simooe, S. R... 


Mrs. Gallagher 


K 




Pieasantvillo 


Lunenburg ..N S 


Perretton 


Renfrew, N. R..0 


E. McCracken 


^ 




Plevna .. 


Addington.... 


(i. W. Davvsou 


Perry boro' 


Comptoii Q 


Calvin Perry 







Plum Hollow 


Leeds, S. R ....0 


James Knapp 


Perry Settlement 


Kings N B 


R. Elders 


s 




Plumper Pass . . 


Vancouver.. .B C 


W. T. Collinson 


Perrvtown 


Durham, E. R. 


R. A. Corbett 


5; 


Plvmouth. 


Yarmouth... .N S 


Wilson G. Siraa 


*Perth 


Lanark, S.R 


Thomas Cairns 


5C 




Plymouth 


Carleton N B 


N. T. Turney 


Perth 


Victoria NB 


A. Morehouse 


1' 


•^ 


Plympton 


Selkirk 


Ed. Hudson 


Perth Centre .... 


Victoria NB 


Geo. T. Baird 




4 


Pockmouche 


Glouce.ster . .N B 


M. Hayden 


Perth Koad 


Addington 


J. Stoneness 


V 


Pockshaw 


Gloucester . .N B 


P. J. Foley 


Petawawa 


Renfrew, N.R 


S. Devine 




Point Alexander. 


Renfrew, N. R..0 


F. Armstrong 


* Peterborough.... 
Petersburg 


Peterboro'.WR.O 
Waterloo, S.R 


H. C. Rogers 
John Ernst 


1% 


1 




Victoria N S 

Charlevoix Q 




l^ointe a Pic.. 


Hubert Warren 


Peter's Koad .... 


Kings . . . P E I 


Win. Johnston • 




^ 


Pointe auBouleau 


Saguenay ....Q 


0. Savard 


Peterson's Cors. 


Peter boro, ER 


James Joy 


a, 


g 


Pointe au Chene 


Argenteuil Q 


Thos. Matthews 


Petersville 


Queens N B 


T. Malone 


I 


§ 


Pointe au Pins. 


Algoma 


H. Wood 


Petersville 


London 


John R. Gurd 


I 


Pointe aux Trem. 


Hochelaga Q 


Hub. Prevost 


Petersville Ch. . 


Queens N B 


Thos. Leonard 


i^ 


•> 


Pointe aux Trem. 


Portneuf Q 


Naraise Grenier 


Peterville 


Prince PEl 


John Brenan 


-« 


?2 


Pointe aux Ori- 






Petherton 


Wellington.NRO 


Mrs. Langdon 


».» 




gnaux 


Kamouraska. . . Q 


J. Bte. Hudon 


Petitcorliac 


Westmorel'd.N B 


W. W. Price 


'H, 


'«; 


Pointe Bleue 


Chicoutimi Q 


L.E.Otis 


Petite de Grat.... 


Richmond . . . N S 


Geo. M. Jean 


I^ 


Pointe Claire .... 


Jacques CartierQ 


Moisa Leclerc 


Petite Lamegue., 


Gloucester...N B 


L. Gauvrien, jr. 


f 


(S 


Pointe de Bute 


W'tmorel'd..N B 


Geo. R.Dixon 


Petite Matane.... 


Rimouski Q 


Pierre Marquis 


1 


Pointe de Chene 


W'tmorel'd..N B 


Mrs. Campbell 


Petit Passage. . . . 
Petite liiv. Bdge. 


Digbv NS 


M. Outhouse 


^ 


Pointe du Lac... 


St. Maurice.... Q 


One. Descoteau 


Lunenburg.. .N S 


Wm. Holden 


-« 


o 


Voint Edward ... 


Lambton 


Louis Ernst 


Petit Metis 


Rimouski Q 


John McNider 


s 


^ 


Point Edward.. 


CapeBretom.NS 


MrsJane Lewis 


Petit Rocher 


Gloucester . . N B 


Mrs. DesBrisay 


B 


■^ 


Pointe Seche 


Kamouraska. .Q 


Thos. Pelletier 


Petits Mechins . 


Rimouski.... Q 


Wm. Verreau 


►e 


Point Fortune.. 


Vaudreuil Q 


E. A. St. Denis 


Petpaswick H'br. 


Halifax. ... N S 


Mrs. T. Young 


§ 


t 


Point Kaye 

Point la Nim 


Muskoka 


Charles Kaye 


Petrel 


N.-W. Territories 


George Smiley 
P. Barclay 


% 


Resligouche .N B 


Peter Stewart 


* Pefrolea 


Lambton O 


"& 


^ 


Point of Cape.... 


Antigonishe N S 


Hugh Mclnnis 


Petworth 


Addington O 


John Vannest 


Point Petre 


Prince Edward.O 


James Scott 


Peveril ... 


Vaudreuil Q 


A. Morrison 


t*; 


5 


Point Platon 


Lotbini^re Q 


Joseph Ange 


Phelpston ... , 


Simcoe, N. R...0 




1 


'?^ 


Point Prim 


Queen's.... P E 1 


J. McDonald 


Philipsburg, East 


Missisquoi Q 


D.T. R. Nye 


^ 


* Point S. Charles 


Jacques CartierQ 


John Skeith 


Philipsburg, W 


Waterloo, S. R 


Daniel Lohr 


•H 




Point St. Peter. . 


Gaspe Q 


Geo. Packwood 


Philipston 


Hastings, E. R 


Geo. Philips 


fi 


P 


Point Sapin 


Kent NB 




Philipsville 


Leeds, S.R 


George Brown 


« 


« 


Point Traverse.. 


Prince Edward 


Abra. Cannon 


* Pickering 


Ontario, S. R .0 


Eliza Whitney 


e 


?. 


Point Wolfe. ... 


Albert N B 


John Hickey 


* Picton 


Prince Edward 
Pictou NS 


T. Shannon 
E. McPhail 


•» 


s 


Poland 


Lanark, N R. 
W'tmorel'd.. N B 


Grace Connor 


Pictou 


PoUett River.... 


B. R. Colpitts 


Pietou Landing.. 


Pictou NS 


Mrs.E.McLeod 


^ 


■^ 


Polly Bog 


Colchester. ...NS 




Piedmont 


Terrebonne — Q 


Vital Mathieu 


u 


rfi 


Poltimore 


Ottawa Q 


T. L. Bonsall 


Piedmont Valley 


Pictou N S 


J. McDonald 


s 


^ 


Pomeroy 


Marquette M 


James A.Curry 


Pierreville 


Yamaska Q 


W. C. Boucher 


? 


f 


Pomeroy Ridge 


Charlotte.... NB 


J. M. Pomeroy 


Pierreville Mills. 


Yamaska Q 

Missisquoi Q 


Napoleon Gill 
A. L. Wood 


1 




Grey, S.R 

Antigonishe.. N S 


John S. Black 


Pigeon Hill 


Pomquet Chapel. 


Cons. Duong 


Pigeon Lake 


Marquette . . . M 


J. M. House 


^ 


•2 


Ponds 


Pictou ,NS 


A. S. Grey 


Pike Bay 


Bruce, N. R 


J. Bellamore 




i 


Ponsonby 


Well'gton, C.R 


Jas L. H alley 


Pike River 


Missisquoi- . . . Q 


W. G. Ewing 


s 


Pont Chateau.. 


Soulanges Q 


J. B. Besner 


Pilot Mound 


Marquette M 


J. M. Eraser 


Q 


Pont de Maski- 






Pme Dale.. 


Ontario, N. R..0 


D. Carmichael 




> 


nonge 


Maskinong6 ....Q 


Ant. Saucier 


Pine Falls 


Keewatin 


T.H. Schneider 


-g 




Pont Rouge 


Portneuf Q 


Thos. Larivi^re 


Pine Grove 


York, W. R....0 


L. Gooderham 




Pontypool.. 


Durham, E. R.,0 


Sim. Jennings 


Pine Orchard . . 


York, N.R. ..0 


Nelson May 


s 


*;! 


Pont Viau. 


Laval Q 


Theo. Belanger 


Pine Ridge 

Pine River 


Kent NB 

Bruce, S. R ....0 


T. D. Holmden 
T. McBurney 


I 


^ 


Poodiac 


King's... ...NB 

Perth. N.R. C 


Jas. Faulkner 


Poole 


John Engel 


Pinette 


Queen's. ...PE I 
Pictou NS 


Mrs. Campbell 
Robt. Mitchell 




^ 


Poplar Hill 

Poplar Heights. . 


Pictou NS 

Marquette M 


Geo. Morrison 


Pine Tree 


J.W.Patterson 


Pmkeiton 


Bruce, S.R....0 


S. A. King 




Poplar Point.... 


Marquette .M 


T. A. Newman 


Pioneer... 


Carleton NB 

Compton Q 

Guysboro'.... NS 


J. Bradley 
C. X. Langlois 






Poquiock 

Port Acadie 


York NB 

Digby NS 


N.B.Hill 


Piopolis 


C. M. Melancon 


Pirate Harbour. . 


J. Hartley 


^ 


* Portage du Fort 


Pontiac Q 


John Amey 


Pisaiinco 


St. John NB 


J. Galbraith 


t 


§ 


Portage laPrairie 


Marquette M 


Wm. W. Miller 


Pisquid 


Queen's....PEI 


J. Macdonald 


fi 


Portage River.. 


N'humberl'dNB 




Pisquid Road. . . . 


Queen'8....PE I 


M. Curran 






Port Albert 


Huron, N. R.. O 


Thos. Hawkins 


Pitts Ferry 


Frontenac 


Lewis Root 


s 


Portapique 


Colchester. . N S 


David Starrett 


Pitrston 


Greenville, S.R 


W. Pitt, sen 


*0 




PortapiqueMoun 






Plainfield 


Hastings, E. R..0 


Ed. N. Gould 


^ 


tain 


Colchester... NS 


Jas. L. Jenks 


Plainfield 


Pictou .... NS 


A. Sutherland 






Port au Persll.. 


Charlevoix. . Q 


Serap. Guerin 


Plainville 


N'humbrl'dWRO 


John Jewell 


'^ 


« 


Port Beckerton.. 


GuvsboroughN S 


G. S. Taylor 


* Plant aqenet 


Prescott 


L.Charbonneau 


•-* 


Port Bruce 


Elgin, E. It 


T. Thon)pson 


Plattsville 


Oxford, N. R. 


John Smart 


5t 


^ 


* I'ort Jiarioeli. . 


ElKiii.K.R O 


W. J. Emery 


Playfair 


Lanark, S. R. ..0 


George Mills 


c 




Port Caledonia . 


CapeBreton..NS 


MaryBoutillier 


Pleasant Bay.... 


Inverness.... NS 


A. Mcintosh 


*- 




Port Carlinq 


Muskoka 0, 


G. W. Thomas 


Pleasant Lake. 


Yarmouth ..N S 


John Earl 


■* 




Port Clyde. . . 


Shelburne N SI 


Jas. D. Coffin 


Pleasant Point. . . 


Halifax ......NS 


John Nauffts 






Port Coekburn . 


Muskoka O 


Hamil. Eraser 


Pleasant Ridge . 


Charlotte..., NB 


Thomas Steen 


1 




* Port Colborne . 


Welland 


L. G. Carter 


Pleasant River.. 


Queen's NS 


J. M. Freeman 




Port Credit 


Peel 


Robert Cotton 


Pleasant Yale.. . 


Albert NB 


R. A. Col pit ts 


'^ 




* Port JJii.lliousie 


Lincoln 


J. J. Gregory 


Pleasant Valley.. 


Digby NS 


Leslie M. Craig 






Port Daniel 


Bonaventure. . . Q 


P.Sweetman 



i 



See LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. for SALMON 



1881 



PoFit Offices in the 125 Dominion of Canada, 



[1881 



INTLKMEDIATE 6P' 
ADVANCED 81.50. 



LOVELL'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHIES. 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTREAL. 



POST OKKICK. 


Ki.i;<;jwitAi. I>IH. 


POHTMAWTKU. 




FOST OFFICE. 


ele<;tobal DI8. 


P08TMA.STEB. 


*P<>rt Dover 


Norfolk, S.R .<) 


David Abel 


Pubnico Harbor.. 


Yarmouth . N S John Carland 


*/'o/V El<fin 


Bruce, N.R.. <) 


Mrs. Marv Roy 


« 


Paqitanh 


Cumb«rl'nd..N SLevi Borden 


PoitElff'in 


WeBtniorel'd.NB 


Calvin Bent 




Pug wash River 


Cumberl'ncl N ST. A. Eraser 


Port KliiiHlHy .... 
Porler'H Hill .... 


Lanark, S. R . .O 


John Elliott 




Purdy 


Hastings, N. R..O J. Waddijigton 


Huron, S.R. . O 


Thos. Elliott 


: 


Purlbrook 


Antigonishe .N S Mrs. Tliompson 


PorUn'8 Lake. . . 


Halifax ....NS 


G. E- (Jrman 


s^ 


Purple Grove — 


Bruce, S. R....O'J. N. Logan 


Port Felix 


GiivKboro' NS 


S. Boudrot 


^ 


Purpleville 


York, W. R ....O Wm. Street 


Port KraiikB 


Lambton .. O 


.7. Hazlewood 


PuHlinch 


Wenington,S.RO Wm. Leslie 


Port George 


Annapolis. .NS 


.Ainslie Elliott 


•** ^* 


Putnam 


Middlesex, E.R OR. McKenzie 


Port (iraiibv .... 


Durham, W. R..O 


Wm. Bra«llev 


l \ 




1 


PorlGreville 


(Cumberland . N S 


Jane Elderkin 


QuacoRoad 


St. John.... N B BDKirkpatriA 


Port /lastinf/H. . . 


InvoriiHHS N S 


J. (J. McKeen 


"* r 


(,>nadra... .... 


Vancouver . . B (^iR. T. Swan 


Port Ilmolci'sbury 


Inverness N S 


Colle Beaton 


2 C 


(^•iiai Eboulemens 


Charlevoix .... Q,0. Tremblay 
Rimouski Q .1. Beaulieu 


Port Ilillford.... 


Guysborough.N S 




^ >?, 


Qnai d<j Rimouski 


Port Hill 


Prince PKI 


Thos. Murrdiy 


•tt 


Qu'Appelle 


N. W. Territories JafTrev 


Port Ilnod 


Invernes8....N S 


A. (>'. Thomson 




•Quelicr 


Quebec Q.I. B. Pruneau 


Port Hood Island 


Inverness 


Mrs. J. Smith 


,5 r? 


Qnecjisborough . 


Hastings, N. R.O D. Thompson 


*Port Hope 


Durham, E. R .O 


E. J. Baird 


f 


(Jueensbury 


York .... N Bl 


Porteloli 


Queen's NS 


L, Robertson 


r «£- 


Queen Hill 


Bruce, N. R....O D.McKinnon 


Port Lambton.... 


liothwoll 


AH Henderson 


J^, .w 


QueenstOTi . 


Ni.igara O James Wvnn 


Portland 


[.ceds, S. R. ...O 


JSACJallagher 


-* ^ 


Queensviile 


York, N. R .... J. H. Avlward 


Portland 


St. John N B 


Thomas Dale 


•= ? 


Queenaville 


InvcrneR8....N S I) J M<-.\laste» 


Port la Tour. . 


Shelbnrne NS 


S. McK. Snow 


•e ►^ 


QuesnrUe 


Cariboo BC .Miss Skinner 


Port Lewis ... 


Huntingdon.. Q 


S. B. B. ("araon 


2 * 


Qulnnvill6 


Ottawa QJ.Gahagan 


Port Lome 


Annapolis. ..N S 


Jas. P. Foster 


* .5 


Quisibus.. .. .. 


Victoria N B S. Beaulieu 


Port Maitland. .. 


Monck O 


Jas. Moss. jr. 


14 




1 


Port Matoon. ... 


Queen's N S 


Mrs. N. Leslie 


Radstock 


Joliotte Q'AArchambanlt 


Port. Mt'dwiiy 


Queen's ... N S 


K, Cohoon 


2 !^ 


Ragged He.id . 


Guv>borough NS D. Mc.Masters. 


Port Mat<fraKe 


Guysborough.N S 
Haltim O 


Richard Trites 


.*= "^ 


Ragu'ed Isl.-uid. . 


Shell. urne ...NS 


Port Nelson 


John Miller 


^ et 


Raglan 

Railton 


Ontario, S. R C> .'Miss Mary Still 


PortneiiC 


PortTieiif Q 

Portneuf .Q 


FXTHamelln 
E. Marcotte 


V« 


Addingto)) OMrs..I Dwyer 


Portneiif Station 


Kainham... 


Haldimand... OI Honsberger 


*Port I'er'ry .... 


Ontario, N. R...(> 


H. (ionlon 


2 .'• 


Riiinliam Centre 


Haldimand O — Kearns, jr. 


Port Philip .... 


Cumberland . N S 


George King 


,; ^ 


Rama 


Ojitaric). N. R O J. Mcpherson 


Port Uichinond.. 


Richmond ...NS Lewis Murray 


3 "^ 


Ramsay's Comers 


Russell OR. Ramsey 


*Port liobinson 


Wflland O.J. McCoppcn 


- .J 


Randi)<>ro 


Compton Q A. B. Jones 


*Port Itoiuan 


Norfolk, S. R ..0 M- McLennan 


c i 


Rand wick 


Sim.oo. S. R O Wm. Henry 


Port Roval 


Norfolk, S. R O H W An.hirson 


a %• 


Ranelagh 


Norfolk. N. R n Benj. Lake 


Port Royal 


Richmond ..N S .1 M A LeBlanc 


«. *i 


Rankin 


Renfrew, N. R. O 


Port llyrrse 


Norfolk, S. R .() Wm. H. Rv.-rse 


•5 - 


Raper 


Middlesex, WRO 4. Howlett 


Port Severn 


Simcoe, N. R ..O A H Menvilley 


i^ 


Rapede de Fem'e 


Victoria N B F. M<-Connack 


Portsmouth 


Fioiitenac O -las. MrCanhy 


2 


R.spidCity.. . 


N. W. Territories F*. Ferguson 


*/'ort Stanley. ... 


Elgin, E. R . .. O Manuel I'avne 




Rapiiles-foachims 


Pontiac Q A. McDongall 


Port Sydney .... 


iMuskoka O H. O. La<le\l 


Kalhburn 


Ontario. N. R . O T.Ciuldahee 


Port Talbot 


Elgin. W. R... O 


John Brown 




nn'/io 


Oxford N. R. O Jos. :\lorrow 


Portufjui'se Cove. 
Port Union 


Halifax ....NS 


John I'ower 




Ratter's Comer 


King's. N. B R. .McManamon 


Ontario, S- R . . O 


A W Granger 


a Rat Portage . . 


Keewatin Wm. McCarthy 


Port WiUinma . . 


King's NS 


.Albert Cliase 


"S "S 


R.at River 


Provencher M Hilaire (iagn6 


Port Williiuiis St 


King's NS 


F. A. Forsvth 


5 1 


Ravenna 


Grev, E. R . .. O Stephen Hurd 


PoLtaj^eville 


York,N. R .... 


G N Munshaw 


RavensclifTe 


Muskoka O J.hn .1. Piper 


Powassan 


Muskoka O 


John Clark 


Z "^ 


Ravenshoe 


Yoi k. N. R . . . .O ,L L. Hagerman 


Powell 


Carleton O 


C. MahoMV 


^ «- 


Ravcnswood 


Lambton O Wm. Nimmo 


Powerscourt 


Huntingdon . .Q 


J H McClatchie 




ICavensworth .... 


Muskoka J. C. Harvey 


Pownall 


Queen's PEl 






Itawdou 


Montcalm Q Micheal Skelly 


Prairie Grove... 


Selkirk.... M 
Westmorel'd.NB 


Vital Richard 


Rawdon 


Hants N S Thomas Moxon 


Pred'enhaut 


Ravmond 


Mu-^koka .... O Am. Suireni 


*p7-('SC0tt 


Grenville. S.R O 
Grey, N. R . 
Waterloo, S. R. O 


John Dowsley 


2 ."-■ 


Reaboro 


Victoria, S. R.O .John Holbert 


Presqu'Isle 


J. McKen/.ie 
Conrad Nispel 


1 1: 


R^>:ul 




* Preston 


Read 


Hastings, ¥.. R O .John C. Hanley 


Preston 


INIarquette .... M 
Halifax NS 


W. J. Holliwell 




Ucaiiin'T 


Wellington.C.RO R. Donaldson 
Richmond NS John Monison 


Prcslon Road .. . 


J. L. (Jrithn 


? '^ 


Rear Black River 


Price's Corner . 


Simcoe, N. R . 
Grey, E. R ... 


T. Prico. sen. 




Rear Judiqne 


Inverness . . . N S Dun. McMillan 


Priced He 


B. A. Ghent 


M 


*' Lamls, Spoi-t- 




Primrose 


Cardwell .. . 


Georue Doiids 


ing Mountain. 


Richmond NS Wm. Urquhart 


Prince Albert.. . 


N. W. Territories 


Alex. .McBeth 




Rear Ball's Creek 


Cape Breton. .NS M. xMcMillan 


Prince Albert. . . 


Ontario. S.R O 
Annapolis .. N S 


Philander Hurd 
J W. Reigh 




Re;iy 


ISIuskoka . . . O J. Tasker 


Prince Albert . . . 


Red Bank 


NorthuberidNB M. Sutherland 


Prince of Wales . 


St. John .... NB 


John Cairns 


'K t 


RedBav 


Bruce, N. R. . . .O Jas. Christi on 


Princeport ... 


Colchester N S 


E. R. Ambrose 


? ^■ 


Red Isl.-inds 


Richmond.... NS M. McKenzie 


* Princeton 


Oxford, N. R 


H. C. Forsvth 


»! "^ 


Rednersville ... 


Prince Edward James Redner 


Princetown 


Prince .... P E I 


IH. E. Mackay 


II 


Red Rapids 


Victoria. NBC. Robeit.s, jun. 


Princetown Road 


Queen's ...PEl 


R. McDonald 


Red Kocks 


Algoma T. A. Revnolda 


Prince ville .... 


Inverness . ..N S 


John McMaster 


Red I'oint 


Kings PEl 


Prince William.. 


York NB 


T. W. Saunders 


;. 


Red Wing 


Grey, E. R . . . . O J. L. Conkling 


Prince Wm. St'n. 


York NB 


Wm. G. Hatch 




R'eds>lale 


Megantic Q Williaut Lowry 


Priiiyer ... 


Prince Edward.O 
Lanark, S. R 


; William Boyd 
\Vm. Burrows 


V 


Relessey 

Renaiul's Mills . 


Cardwell Robert Wilson 

Kent NB M- B. Leger 


Prospect 


•« 


Prospect 


Halifax ...NS 


'j. H. Powers 


^ 
§ 


Renforth 


Wentworth,S.RO Robert Mahev 


Prospect 


Marquette ... M 


Id. D. Eraser 


* Renfrew . 


Renfrew, S. R O Wm. McKay 


Prosser Brook... . 


Albert NB 


D. H. B.^eman 


Renfrew .... 


Hants N S D. McLauglilin 


Protectionville... 


N'thumb'rl'd NB 


W, E. Baker 




Renons Bridge .. 


N'thumberl'dNB Frs Jardine 


Providence Bay.. 


Algoma 


JWMutchmore 




Renous River . . . 


N'thumberl-dNB Micheal Hayes 


Pubnico Beach 


Shelbnrne N S 


J. C. Nicherson 




a Lnte Keewatin. 




1 



FISHING and other Fishing 



in the LAKES AND JtlVEIiS 
of the Dominion of Canada. 



\T. 



1881] 



Post Offices hi the, 126 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



lUTEELIEDIATE 6?:, 
ADVANCED $1.50, 



LOVELL'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHIES. 



JOHN LOVELL & Zm^ 
MONTREALA 



POST OKKIC 



Iteiiton 

Kenton Station ., 

Kepentigny 

Reserve Mines . 

itestoule 

Keynardton 

llh'o«ies 

Riceburg 

*lilct'virie 

Bichardville 

Bichby 

liichibucto 

KichibuctoYill ge 
liielnnond Corner 

* liiclnnond /^axt. 

* Richmond West. 

* Richmond Hill-. 
KichmondStation 

liichmond 

Kichmond 

Kiohview 

Rich wood 

Rid(jetoum 

Ridgeville 

Ridge ville 

* liidgeicay 

Rienland . 

£igaud 

Riley Brook 

Rimington 

* Rimouski 

Ringwood 

aRipley 

Ripon 

Riverbank 

Riverbauk 

River Beaudette. 
River Rourf/eoise. 

River Charlo 

River David : .. . 
River de la Chute 
River Dennis . . 
Riv. Deniiis Road 

River Desert 

River Gilbert. . . 
River Hebert — 
Riverlnhabitants 

Bridge 

River John. . . 

River Jolin Road 

River Joseph 

River Louison 

River Philip 

Rirersdale ....... 

Riversdale 

River Side ... — 

b Kiverside 

Riverside 

Rivertitown .... 

River View 

Riviere Claude. 
" a la Martre 

Rivifere aux Pins. 

Riviere Bois Clair 

RivieredesCaehes 
" des Plantes 
" des Prairies 

* Rivih-e du Loup 
(en bas) . ■ 

" du Loup Stat. 
Riviere Gagnon 
Riviere la Fleur. . 

•' la Madeleine 
Riviere Ouelle 
Riviere St. Jean. 

" Trois Pistoles 

Riviiigtou 

Rivulet 

Roach's Point. . 
Roach Vale 
Robertson's Point 

Roberval 

a Lute Dingwall. 



KLECTOUAL DIS. I'OSTMASTKH. 



Norfolk, N.R.O 
Wentworth.S.KO 
L'Assoniption Q 
Cape Breton.. NS 

Muskoka O 

Yarmouth NS 

Kings NS 

Missisquoi Q 

Prescott O 

Megan tic Q 

Compton Q 

Kent NB 

Kent NB 

Carleton NB 

Richmond Q 

Carleton O 

York, W. R....0 

Kichmond Q 

Halil'ax NS 

Marquette — M 

Peel O 

Oxford. N. R ..O 

Bothwell O 

Monck O 

Provencher — M 

Welland O 

Marquette M 

Vaudreuil — Q 

Victoria NB 

Hasting, N. R..0 



Mrs. A. Renton 
T. Wilkinson 
F. X. O'Brien 
Mrs. McDonald 
C. Steplienson 
David Andrewis 
InglisNeiley 
Sim. Lambkin 
P. McJjaurin 
A.Cloutier, sen. 
Edgar Lang 
J. C. Vaulour 
F. J. Kicliard 
Robt. Mcbityre 
F. H. Foster 
W. H. Butler 
Matt. Teefy 
Leopold Jutras 
I. Creighton 
J as. Anderson 
Miss J. Burgess 
David Kyte 
L. S. Hancock 
K. Kinker 
G.V. Fitzgerald 
Ralph Disher 
Herman Dyck 
A. Charlebois 
Isaac Gaunce 
J. Rimington 



Rimouski Q i Samuel Cote 

York. N. R O G. H. Sylvester 

Bruce, S- R . . . .0 P. D. Mclnness 

Ottawa Q J. B. St. Pierre 

Wellingt'n.N.KO Mrs. M. Hollis 
Carleton . . .N B K. W. Tomkins 

Soulanges Q P. Langlois 

Kichmond N S J. J. McNeil 

Restigouche. NB PHamilton,.,uii 
Yamaska .... Q J. Conimeai;lc 
Carleton ....NB Jos. B. Porter 
Inverness. . . N S R- McKenzie 
Inverness . . . . N S John Morrison 

Ottawa Q S. It. Brock 

Beauce QG.W. Chapman 

Cumberland. NSJM. Pugsley 



Richmond — NS 

Pictou NS 

Colchester. ..NS 

Ottawa Q 

Restigouche.. NB 
Cumberland. .NS 
Bruce, S. K ....O 
Colchester — NS 
Albert .......NB 

York, E. R O 

N.W'miuster B C 
Wellingt'u,N.RO 

Albert NB 

Gaspe Q 

Gaspe Q 

Quebec Q 

Lotbiniere Q 

N'thumberl'dNB 

Beauce Q 

Hochelaga Q 

Temiscouata . . . Q 
Temiscouata .. .Q 
Terrebonne . . . Q 
Montmorenci ..Q 

Gaspe Q 

Kamouraska .. .Q 
Saguenay ..... Q 
Temiscouata ...Q 
Argenteuil . . . Q 

Inverness NS 

York, N. R....0 

Guysboro' NS 

Queen's NB 

Chicoutimi ....Q 
b Late Don Mount. 



"W. R, Morrison 
J. D. Gauld 
Miss M.Morrow 
C. Monnette 
Donald Stewart 
Mrs. G, Philips 
Frs. Anderso)! 
M. C. Webster 
Jas. Carnwath 
Henry Parry 
C. B. Sword 
Geo. McGuire 
T. W. Church 
T. Auclair 
Jean Gauthier 
Frs. Armstrong 
E. Cinq Mars 
Komain Sa\oy 
Geo. Plante 
Louis Belanger 

C. A. Gaudry 
Felix Saindon 
William Scott 
Pierre Langlois 
John Dick 
Mis^ C. Anctil 
Benj. Chambers 
J. G. Seton 

D. Mcintosh 
M. McDonald 
K. McCordick 
H. Munro 
Dan. McGregoi 
Joseph Dumais 






^^ 









1 


8 

1 


8 




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"^ 8 

•8 « 

8 



POST OFFICE. ELECTOKALDIS. POSTMASTER. 



liobichaud . ! . . . 

Uobinson 

Robitaille 

Koblin 

UobKoy ..., 

iJochelle 

llochesterville . . 

iiO( k Barra 

iiockburn 

Uockf ord 

Uock Forest 

* Rockinqham. 

Rockingham 

Hock Island 

Rockland 

Rockland 

Rockland 

Rockland Station 

Itocklilfe 

Rocklin 

Rockly. 

Rocklyn 

Rockport . .. 

itockport 

Rockside 

''iockton 

Rock Village — 

Rockville 

Rockville 

Rockwell Set 

liockwood 

Rocky Bay 

Rocky Mountain 

'odgerville 

■ Rodney 

Roebuck 

Rogers Hill 

vollo Bay 

toilo Bay Cross.. 
Rolling Dam 

iomau'8 Valley.. 

iomilly 

Comney 

Rona 

' Jiondeau.. ... . 

, condeauHarbour 
Ronson 

lose 

Rosebank 

Rosedale 

Rosedale 

Rosedene 

Rosehall 

Ro.semont 

Roseneath 

Rosetta 

Rose Vale 

Ivose Valley 

Joseville 

Roseway 

Roslin., 

ivcslin 

Ross 

Rossburn 

Ross' Corner 

•= Rosseau 

■•<^sseau Falls ... . 

Ross Mills 

Ross More 

;.uss Mount 

Rossway 

Rostock 

Rothes. 

Rolhsfty 

','othsay 

Rouge Hill 

Kougemont 

Round Hill.... 
Round Hill . . 
Round Lake .. . 
Round Plains.. 
Uounthwaite . . 



Westmorel'd N B 

Compton Q 

Bonaventure Q 

Lennox O 

Grey, E. R O 

Sheftord Q 

Carleton O 

Kings . . PEl 
Huntingdon . Q 
Norfolk. N.R O 
Sherbrooke ...Q 
Renfrew, S. R..0 
Yarmouth... .N S 
Stanstead.., — Q 

Russell O 

W'tmoreland NB 

Kichmond Q 

W'tmoreland NB 
Reiifrew, N.K O 

Pictou NS 

Cumberland. .N S 

Grey, E. R O 

Leeds, S. R O 

W'tmoreland NB 

Card well O 

W'tworth, N R O 

Russell O 

King's N B 

Yarmouth . . . N S 
Cumberland N S 
W'llington, SU O 
Richmond.... N S 

Pictou N S 

Huron, S. R....0 
Elgin, W.R....0 
Grenville, S. R O 

Pictou NS 

King's P E 1 

King's P E I 

Charlotte N B 

Guysboro'.... NS 
Cardwell — O 

Kent O 

Queen's .. PEI 

Kent O 

Kent O 

Norfolk, N.R..0 
Cumberland.. N S 
Brant, N.R. ..O 
Victoria, N. R..O 

Carleton N B 

Monck .. O 

Prince Edward O 
Simcoe, S. R.. O 
N'h'mb'l'd W R O 
Lanark, N. R. O 
Albert...... NB 

Queen's P E I 

Waterloo^ S.R O 
Shelburne....N S 
Hastings, E. R..O 
Cumberland. .N S 
Renfrew, N.R O 
N W Territories.. 

King's NS 

Musk oka O 

Muskoka O 

vis Q 

Prince Edward O 
Durham, E. B.. O 
Digby ....NS 
Perth, N.K....0 
Ontario N, R.. O 
WellingLon,NRO 

King's 

Ontario, S 



H. Robichaud 
Lemuel Pope 
Ernest Allard 
Win. M. I'aul 
Wm. Hoi den 
Aug. J>esautel8 
M. McKeihney 
K. McDonald 
A. Oliver 
W C.Thompson 
Gerard J.N agle 
J. S. J. Watson 
Lem. Hamilton 

A. A. Barry 
W. C. Edwards 
Jones Taylor 
Fred. Stevens 
W. B. Chapman 
W. H.Mclntyre 
Robert Eraser 
Wm. Burnside 
Mathew Patton 
Chas. Cornwall 
Kuf us Ward 
John Kirkwood 

B. Cornell 
Miss Evans 

J. L. Harrison 
Chris. Morgan 
AaronRockwell 
Robt- Pasmore 
Charles Doyle 
J.J.Sutherland 
Jas. Bonthron 
A. Humphrey 
Alb. Lawrence 
Jos. C. McLeod 
A. McDougali 
A. Campbell 

J. F. Rogers 
Hugh Dujigan 



Nor. McKenzie 
J. K. Morris 
Robt. Brigham 
Mrs. Burnett 
John Atkinson 
A, Almas 
IM OSes McNeil 
Wm.E. Hoyt 
Cor. McKay 
VV. H. Titus 
Geo. Cuniniing 
Dr. W. Noden 
R. McFarlane 
John Stevens 

C. E. Nicholson 
Wm. Cochrane 
Elijah Hagar 
Jane Hewitt 
David Stewart 
Marv McLaren 
J. Porterfield 

D. E. Ross 
Win.Ditchbum 
Wm. Snider 
MOrrib Scott 
Wm. Gerow 
Joshua Lill 
Joshua Keid 
Justus Kreuter 
Charles Alcoi 
W. H. Lowes 

N B! G.W.Sherwood 
K. -OiHugh Graham 



Kouvill« Q z. Bacheldar 

King's NBWni. McLeod 

Annapolis.. N S C. E, Spurr 
Peterboro, E.R O Henry Gerow 
Norfolk, N. R...0 Zebe. Severin 
Monk OS. Routhwaite 



For SAL3ION and other lishing^ see LAKES 



1881] 



Pont Officer in the 127 Dominion of Canada. 



[1851 



S',^1^rjr^ LOVELL'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHIES. ''^^Z^^t^""' 








^ 


POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DIS. 




PC8T OFFICE. 


KLKCTOKAL DIH. 


POSTMASTER. 


P08TMASTEB. 


oRoulhier 


Presfott O 


Jos. O. I'oirier 


Ste. Anne Monts 


Gaspe Q 


A. Tasseville 


Eowau Mills 


Norfolk, S. R... 


John Biddle 


6) 


Ste. Anne Plaines 


rerrebimne Q I>Gaiulette,MD 


Rowaiitou 


Pontiac Q 


Hugh (4rant 




SteAnnei'ocati're 


Knmouraska . . Q G. Leves-iue 




Dundas U 'I'hoH. .S.Carter 


^1 


Ste A):ne de SoreL 
St. Ann's 


Richelieu.... Q E. Latraverse 
Victoria . . .. N S M. MeKenzle 


Roweiia 


Victoiia NB 


J. E. Simmons 


Roxbiirt^h 


Albert NB 


John Kelly 




.St. Aim's 


Provencher M;A . Chisholin 


Roxhuiii.. 


St. John's y 




II 


St. Ann's 


Queens PE liM. Murphy 


lioxton Falls 


Shettord ...... g 


John Wood 


St. Ann's 


Monck 0;j. H.Snid.T 


Roxtoii J'ond.... 


Shefrord .... Q 


Stan. Bachand 


St. Anselme 


Dorchester .... Q.Pierre Fortier 


Royal Road 


York N B 


(;hrt. W. Estey 


> « 


St. Anthony .. 


Kent NBi 


Royalton 


Carleton NB 


Geo. Weade 


:s' t 


St Ant Lotbiniere 


Lotbiniere .... Q PMmond I>aTOe 
Vereheres .. Q Louis Milette 
Teiniscouata .. Q|Felix Queen 


Jiuofjt/ • 


Sinicoe. N. R ..0 
Bonaventure. ..Q 


James Ball 
MrsB. Wheelei 




StAntKKich'lieu 
St. Antonin 


Runiiyinedo .... 


Rupert . . . 


Ottawa Q 


W. J>. Leslie 


s !e 


St. Apollinaire ' 


Lotbiniere.. ..QjE. Boueher 


RusagorniH 


Sunbnry N B 


Abner Smith 


^e 


StArmand Centre 


Missjpquoi . . q| A. Titemor 


Rusaf^ornis St'n 


Sunbury N B 


Alfred Bunker 


St. Armand St'n. 


Mi-Bis<juoi . . . . Q Pet^r Smith 




K8.Hex O 


Justus Alley 
Jer. Duprey 


t ?* 


St. Arsfetie .... 
St. Athnnase .. . 


Teniiseouata . Q F. Pelletier 
Hnrville Q P. Regnier 


RuhIi I'oint 


Peterboro' E R O 


RuHseklale 


Perth, S.R O 

UusKell () 


.John Wilson 


6 "^ 


St. Aubert 


L'lslet ..QiAlexisBlais 


Hunsell. 


W. R. Petrie 


- H 


St. Augustine 


Huron, N. R . . O John Leddy 


RusHCltoii 


Sinicoe, N. R. O 


James Kuflsell 




Si. Aug. Portneuf 


Portneuf Q C. East 


RuBHeliown., 


Chateauguay....O 
Queen's... P E 1 


(I. Struthers 


2 t 


St. Aug.'i.NPnt'ns 


Two Mountains Q' J. B. Ouellette 


Rustico 


Joseph (iallan 


« fc 

\ M 


St. Baniabe, Riv. 


1 


Ruther Glen 


Carleton ....N B 


John (Jlanvill. 


Yamuska 


St. Hyacinthe Q Alexia Bouvler 


Riitherlord 


Bothwell O 


H.N. Uob.rl.s 




St. Barnabe, St. 




Rulliveii. 


Essex 


John Barnett 


1 3 


.Maurice ... 


St. Maurice Q Frs. Bellmare 


Ruttaiiville 


Manjuetto M 


Wm. D. Ruttai 


c :^ 


St. Barihel^mi 


Berlhier Q|H. Fauteux 


Ryokmau'sCor .. 


Wentworth,SRO 


Jacob T. Kern 


^^ 


St Hasile Portneuf 


portneuf QjUlric «ollette 


RydalBank 


Algoma O 


Jas. Robinson 


Siltazileleiirand 


Chambly Q E. Lalumiere 


Rye 


Muskoka O 


William Parks 


i >. 


.Ste. Beatrix 


Joliette QiG. Leniire dit 




N'h'mb'l'd^ E.RO 


D, Allan 


^ *• 












s 


St. Benoit 


Two Mountains q] Ernest I^malre 


Ste. AdMe 


Terrebonne . . . . Q 


H. B. Laflcur 


^ s 


St. Jternard de 


•| 


St«. Ad«'laide de 






n 


Dorehester . .. 


Dorchester ... Q|L. C. Genest 


Pabos 


(Ja8p<i Q 


Geo. Mauger 


St. Bernard (sud) 


St. .h.hn's .... Q J. Bte. Bedard 


S». Adiien 


Wolfe y 


F. X. Cl.arlan. 


-.1. Blandine — 


Kimouski .. ..Q Aug. Duval 
Drummond.. . Q|0. Salois 
I.isg.ir M 


St. Agatha. 


Waterloo, S.R..U 


Antony Kaiser 




St. Bonaventure. 


Ste Agalhe 


Provencher ..M 


Rev Samoisetit 


1 = 


St. Boniface 


Ste. Agathe de 






^ c. 


Ue. Brigide 


Iberville Q D. G. Lamarche 


Lotbiniere 


Lotbinlfere ....Q 


L. Boulanger 


H 


ste. Brigitto des 




Ste. Agn^s de 






•Saults 


Nicolet Q Nap. D. Houde 


Charlevoi^c 


Charlevoix ....Q 


Rev. Marieau 


t 1 


St. Bruno 


Cliambly Q 


J. M. Cot<i 


Ste. Agn68 de 






^1 


St. talixto de 






Dundi'.e... 


Huntingdon ..Q 


'Jlioe. Bowlev 


Kilkenny — .. 


Montcalm Q 


A. Perreault 


St. Agai)it 


Lotbiniere ...y 


Louis Olivier 


«« t 


U. ( amille 


Wolf« Q G. Crepeau 


St. Agathe dea 






? is 


St. Canute ... .. 


Two Mountains Q J. Makereth 


Monts 


Terrebonne Q 


F. Forg<'ltc- 


.* ^ 


<t. < uKirnir 


Portneuf .... QiF. X. Gingras 


St. Aiiu6 


Kichtilieu .... Q 


Pierre (^elinas 


^ ^ 


>t. Cassien Caps 
St. Castin 


Charlevoix — Qi 


St. Alban 


Portn»'Uf (J 


Sjfroi Le.lair 


« c 


Kent ... N B G. Desroches 


St. Albert 


Russell .() 


Victor Korier 


* 1 


n. Catharine's E 


Portneuf Q Pierre Julien 


St. Albert 


Arthabaska O 




■s 




Lineolii OjRobert Lawrie 


St. Albert 


N W Territodes 


Rev. P. Ledm 


^te. Cecile de 




^t. Alexandre de 






Lcviard 


Nicolet Q'F. M. Malhiot 


Kamouraska.. . 


Kamonraska . Q 


George Brochi 


f 


St.Celestin 


Nicolet Q A. Thibo<leau 


St.Alexaiidred'I- 






s7. (Y.-mire 


Rouville q'J. E. Gaboury 

Selkirk MlMary Adshead 


ber\ ,lle 


Iberville Q 


A. A. L. Brien 


St. Charles 


St. Alexis de 






?2 


si.CharlesCaplan 


Bonaventure Q Joseph Cyr 


Montcalm 


Montcalm Q 


E^ide Omon 




St. . lias. U Bover 


Bellechasse . . . g E. Bilodeau 


St. Alexis des 






StChasHhi. h lieu St. Hvacinthe Q J. E. LeBlanc 


Moiits.. 


Maskinong6. . Q 
Joliette Q 


J. Bte. Droht 
Maxune Lavoi 


e 




Cliatoaugnav . Q|L J. L. Derome 
Dorchester " . Q Frs. Fortier 


St. Alphonse 

St Alphonse de 


^ * i 


ste. ( laire 






s <2 


>t. Clements . .. 


Waterloo, N. R.Or'ohn Stroh 


Granby 


Shefford Q 

Ottawa Q 


Antoine Cole 
Rol)t. B<Tbin>()i 


, 1 "^ 


;t. Clement 

St. <'let 


'J'enutscouata . . Q Josenh Kov 


St. Amtid^e 


Soulanges . . . Q 


A. Jiorquo 


St. Anaclet 


Kimouski.... Q 


O. Couture 


"^ s 


.te. Clothilde .. 


Arthaba.-<ka . . .Q 


C. Gelinas 


St. Audr6 .'.e' 




s 1 


;t. Columbin 


Two Mountains Q 


M . J. Phelan 


Kamouraska; iKamonraflka ....0 


PWouard Roy 


•" fi 


St. ( onie 


Joliette Q 


Venant Gaudet 


St.AndreAvellin 


Ottawa Q 


H. N. Rabv 


JtOUTES 
the Domi 


St. ('(mstant 


La|)iairie Q 


J. O. Longtin 


St. Andrews 


Charlotte . . . . N B 


G. F. Campbel 


St. Croix.. 


Hants NS 




St. Anclrctvs 


Antii:;onishe . N S 


1). ("hisholm 


St. Croix 


York . N B 


D. Gallagher 


St. Andrews .... 


Colchester . . N S 


A. B. Sibley 


s7f. Oimx 


Lotbliiiere .... Q 


J. Hamel 


*St. A7i(h-ews, E.. 


Arircntenil. ...O 


Thos. Liimit 


St. <. unegonde. 


Hocliel.'iga .... Q 


C. F. Porlier 


St'. Andrews, W. ("ornwall 6 


L. Mafeterson 


St. Culhb^rt 


Berlhier .. . Q 


C. A. Pajuin 


St. Andrews .... Lisgftr M 


Thos. Sinclair 


S s 


St. Cvriac .... 


Chicoutimi Q 


JeanI>e8chen6B 


St. Andrew's .... King's P E I 


J. Macdonald 


O -5 


St. CvrilleL'Islet 


L'lslet Q 


J. B. Cloutier 


SteAngeleMonn'r Ronville ...... Q 


B. Loiselle 


^ S 


St. Oyrille de 






Ste. Augele Laval Nicolet Q 


0. l)esilets 


H « 


\Vendov<?r . . 


Drummond . Q 


Mif s E Gariepy 


St. Anicet Huntingdon . Q 


l*' S Bourgeaul 


t P^ A^ 


St. Damase 


St. Hyacinthe Q 


P. H. Petit 


c Ste. Anne ... Kent NB 


A. McEwen 


2 


St. Uanilen de 






SteAnneBt-ll^vue JaoquesCartier Q 


T. Ravniond 


Brandon .... 


Berthier Q 


M. Lemarbre 


SteAnneBeaupre Montmorency. .Q 


Adolphe Pair^ 


V 


St David dfe Levis 


Levis Q 


Mrs. F. Halle 


Ste. Anne Perade champlnin . . . . Q 


J. U. Marcotlt 


g 


St. David's 


Niagara . . O 


C. Fisher 


a Late Grevy \b Late Ciarina 


<-• Late Chockflsh, 


a Late StJean Chry 


lostoine Chateaugsy. 





AND BIVEBS in LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 128 Dov 



7 7 IP 07?. 



of Canada. 



[1881 






HriLT'pir: LOVELL'S INTERMEDIATE JEOGEAPHT. 


rosT iH'TicK. 


KLlLOrOK.VL DIS. 


I'DSTM AS n:u. 


t 




I'OST OKl'K.'K. 


KLECTOKAL DI.S. 


I'OSTMASTEB. 


St. Donis de la 








Ste. Gertrude.... 


Nicolet 


..g 


L. Champoux 


Boatoill«rie . .. 


Kamournska 


• Q 


P. Dionne 


'& 




St. Gervais 


Bellochasse . 


..g 


Gervais Carrier 


St. Denis, Kiv«i 








K 




St. Gile 


Lotbinik-e .. 


..g 


George Cote 


Richelieu 


St. Hyaointhe 


..Q 


A. Duroohor 


^ 




♦St.Gobert 


Rimouski . . . 


g 


Auguste Caron 


St. Didaee 


Mftskinonge.. 


■y 


E. Germain 






St. Gregoire 


Nicolet 


..g 


J. A. Poirier 


St. Doiuinique de 








§ 


«0 


St. Guillaum« 








Ba-ot ....... 


Bagot 


..Q 


F. Lapointe 


P! 


d' Upton 


Dimmmond . 


..Q 


Joseph Jasmin 


St. DoinimqueSt. 


Soulanges.'. .. 


•Q 


Napoleon Cot6 


!<: 


9) 


Ste. Helfene K»- 








St.Doininiquedes 








* 


v> 


mouraska 


Karoouraska. 


..g 


H. Michaud 


CMres 


Soulanges. ... 


..Q 


L. Cown 


-« 


S 


Ste. Helene d« 








St. Donat 


Rimouski. ... 


, ,(,) 


S. Levesque 


'S' 


Bagot 


Bagot 


..(; 


Louis Lussier 


St.DonatM'tcalm 


Montcalm . . . 


• Q 


0. H. Coutu 




Ste. Hel6n« de 








Ste. I^orothee . . . 


Laral 


..g 


C. Valiquette 




►.» 


Chester . . 


Arthabaska . . 


..g 


Hector Payeur 


StEd. Napierville 


Napierville . . 


..Q 


J. Blain 


$ 


S 


Ste. Helene'B ... 


Huron, N.R. 


..(; 


Joh)i Gordon 


St. Ed. Framptoii 


Dorchester . . . 


. Q 


Miss B. Butler 


.* 


v; 


Ste. Henedine . . . 


Dorchester . . 


..g 


Joseph Mercier 


St. Edwidge . . 


Compton 


g 


FCourt'manche 


a, 


g 


St.Iienride Levis 


Levis 


. g 


Gilbert Roy 


St. Eleanors .... 


Prince .... P E 1 


William Reed 




^ 


St Hem iMontreal! Hochelaga . . . 


..g 


Ferd. Faure 


St. Eleiithere 


Kamouvaska 


g 


Rev. E. Roy 


V 


St. Henri Station 


Levis 


g 


George Demers 


St. Elie 


St. Maurice . . 


."."g 


E. Lacerte 


« 


•. 


St. Hennas 


Two Mountai 


lag 


P. E. Clairoux 


Ste. Elizabeth. . . 


Joliette 


M. Robillard 


"« 


I 


St. Hermenegilde 


Stanstead 


g 


M.Dupuut, sen. 


St. Elmo 


Glengarrv 


() 


A. J. Smilie 


■^ 


:^ 


St. Hilaire 


Victoria 


NB 


Honore Cyr 


St Eloi 




..§ 


S. Lapointe 
Jean Bilodeau 


•• 


as 


St. " Station 
St. " Village 


Rouville 

Rouville 


. Q 
..g 


Thos. Valiquet 
E. Goulet 


St. Elzear 


Beauce 


's 


"?? 


Ste. Emelie de 








-« 


(5 


St. Hippolyte de 








lEnergie .... 


eJoliette 


..Q 


Ant. Bazinais 


*i 


Kilkenny 


Terrebonne . . 


..Q 


F. X. Regimbal 


St. Ephrem Tring 


Beance 


..g 


Olivier Begin 


•v 


St. Honore 


Beauce 


..g 


B. Tanguay 


St. Eph. d' Upton 


Bagot 




C. W. Warner 


-« 




St. Hubert 


Chambly 


..g 


Frs. Robert 


St. Esprit 


Montcalm . . . 


g 


G. D. Pariseaa 


£ 


^ 


St. Hugues 


Bagot 


. g 


E. Lafontaine 


St. Esprit 


Richmond . . 


!^S 


D. McKay 


e 


^ 


* St. JJi/acintho . . 


St.Hyacinthe 


..g 


E.L.R. Despres 


St. Etienne de 








'* 


St. Irenee 


Charlevoix. .. 


• •g 


Jos. Gosselin 


Beauharnois. . . 


Beauharnois 


. g 


J. B. Cadieux 


s£ 


^ 


St. Isidore, Dor- 








St.EtienneBolton 


Brome 


• g 


Louis Poulin 


;; 




chester 


Dorchester . . . 


..g 


Ant. Nadeau 


St. h.tienne Gres. 


St. Maurice . . 


. g 


U.Brunelle 


S 


H 


St. Isidore, La- 








St. Eugene 


Prescott 


.0 


G. Constantino' 


S 


praine 


Laprairie 





F. T. Langevih 


aSt. Eugene de 








^ 


s 


St. Isidore 


Gloucester... 


NB 


C. de Lagarde 


Grantham 


Drummond . 


Q 


J. Rondeau 




1 


St. Ives 


Middlesex, E.RO 


Thos. Howard 


Ste. Eulalie .... 


Nicolet 


..g 


Narcisse Legris 


.5 


* St. Jacob's .... 


Waterloo, N. 


RO 


J. L. Wideraan 


St. Eustache 


Two Mountains Q 


P. Gauthier 


^s 




St. Jacques 


Montcalm. ... 


. g 


Z. Cloutier 


St. Evariste de 








S 




St. Jacques le Mi- 








Forsyth 




• Q 

.0 


Honore Blais 

A. Cote 




1 




Laprairie 

Selkirk 


■« 


Jos. 0. Poirier 


St. Fabien 


Rimouski . . . 


St. James 


WFletch'rLan« 


St. Faustin 


Argenteuil . . . 


• g 


L G VJlleneuve 


■« 


St. James Park. . 


Middlesex, E.R 


John Taylor 


Ste. Famille 


Montmorency 


■g 


Antoine Morin 


s 


St. Janvier 


Terrebonne . 


..g 


D. Desroches 


St. Felicien .... 


Chicoutiini .. 


.g 


T. Bouchard 


"^ 


St. Jean Baptiste 


Provencher.. 


.M 


P. Parenteau 


Ste.Felicite.... 


Rimouski 


• Q 


Joseph Gagnon 





< 


St. Jean Baptiste 








St.FelixdeValois 


Joliette 


.g 


Max. Crepeau 


%> 


$. 


de Montreal . 


Hochelaga . . . 


..g 


Emile Hubert 


St. Ferdinand . . . 


Megan tic 


..g 


A. Pelletier 


? 


,0 


St. Jean Baptiste 








St.Fereol 


Montmorency 






s 


<i 


de Rouville.... 


Rouville 




Q. G. E. Goulet 


St. Fidele 


Charlevoix . . . 


.g 


A. Bherour 


•2 


>< 


St. Jean Chrysos- 








Ste. Flavie 


Rimouski .... 


g 


Alph. Aubert 




•H 


tome, Levis. ... 


Levis 


. g 


M. Gosselin 


Ste.FlavieStation 


Rimouski 


.g 


August Cote 


s 


•«» 


a St. JeandeDieu 


Temiscouata . 


..g 


Rev. L. Arpin 


St. Flavien 


Lotbiniere . .. 


..g 


L. Bedard 




p^ 


" desChaillons 


Lotbiniere . . . 


Q 


E. Chandonnats 


Ste. Flore 


Champlain. . . 


■g 


F. Vincent dit 


q 


St. Jean deMatha 


Joliette 


g 


J. R. Lippe 








Maheu 




^ 


St. Jean d'Orleans 


Montmorency 


..g 


F. X. Turcotte 


St. Fortunat 


Wolfe 


..g 


D. St. Pierre 


4 




b " I'Evangeliste 


Bonaventure 


g 


Louis Ouellet 


Ste. Foye 


Quebec 




Felix Bell eau 






" Port Joly . . 


L'Islet 


.g 


Marie Fournier 


St.Fr'9oisBeauce 


Beauce 


.g 


Mrs. Poussant 


s 




* St Jerome 


Terrebonne . . 


.g 


Ed. Marchand 


St. Frs.de Sales 


Laval 


g 


S. St. Amour 


" 


t- 


St. Joachim de 








St. Frs. d'Orleans 


Montmorency 


.Q 


Emilien Pepin 
dit Lachance 






Montmorency. . 
St. Joachim de 


Montmorency 


..Q 


Isaie Simard 


St. Frs. du Lac . . 


Yamaska .... 


.g 


Victor Gladu 






Shefford . 


Shefford 


.0 


Jos. Bachand 


Ste. Fran9oise 


Temiscouata . 


•g 


Nap. Beaulieu 




St. John 


St. John ...N B 


S. T. King 


St.FranyoisMont^ 








'S 


t? 


St. John Suburb.. 


Quebec 


..g 


L. B. Demers 


magny 


Montmagny? . 


•g 


E. C. Boulet 


s 


5f 


* St Johns, East.. 


St. Johns 


.g 


W. A. Osgood 


St. Frs.-Xavier . . 


Marquette.... 


.M 


J. B.Thibeault 




LJ 


St. John's, West. 


Welland .... 


..() 


John Harper 


St.Frs.-Xavierde 








? 




St. Joseph d'Alma 


Chicoutimi .. 


.g 


D. Boulanger 


Viger 

St. Frederic 


Temiscouata . 


.0 


G. Caron 




^ 


St.Jos.de Beauce 


Beauce 


.6 


D. Moriset 


Beauce 


.g 


L. G. Legendre 




1 
1 


St. Joseph 


Westmorel'dNBl 


Alfred Roy 


St. Gabriel de 


Berthier 


.g 


M. O'Heir 


St. Jos. de Levis. 
St. Joseph du Lac 


Levis .... 


sg 


Ed. Ruel 


Brandon 


Two Mountain 


LedgerP.Belair 


gt. Gabriel de 








{A 


St. Joseph Island 


Algoma . . . 


..(> 


John Richards 


Montreal .... 


Hochelaga . . . 


.g 


H.D.Cote 


<^^ 


41 


St. Joviie 


Argenteuil . . . 


.g 


J.Charbonneau 


St. Gedeon 


3hicoutimi .... 


.0 




* 


St. Jude. 


St. Hyacinthe 


g 


P. Gendron 


Ste. Genevieve . 


Jacques CartierQ 


G.Boileau 


> 


*.d 


Ste. Julie de Ver- 








St- George 

St. George Beauce 




E. R. O'Brien 
H. Catellier 




ts 






•Q 


Joseph Colette 


Beauce 


g 


^ 


§ 


Ste. Julie deSom- 




St. George, Brant 
St. " Windsor 


Brant, N.R .. 
Hichmond .... 


.0 
«g 


Chas. P. Keefer 
F. X. Roy 








VIegantic .... 
Montcalm ... 


;§ 


Louis Roberge 
Jos. Racette 



8 




Ste. Julienne. ... 


St. George East 


Beauce 


•g 


Louis Moison 




St. Justin 


Maskinonge, . 


•g 


L. St. Antoine 


St. *' Channel 


ttichmond. ...NS 


R. McKenzie 






Ste. Justine de 








St. Germain de 








►1* 




Newton 


Vaudreuil. ... 


g 


MoVse Menard 


Grantham .... 


Drummond . . . 


.g 


Mrs. E. B. Pare 


^ 




St.Lambert Levis 


Levis 


•g 


M. Brochu 


a Late Lajeunesse. 












« Late Begon. 


b Late Shoolbred. 







^oZ^r^'^': so^. L O V E L L' S. GAZETTEER OF 



1881] 



Pod Offices in the 129 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



LOVELL^S ADVANCED GEOGEAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTILEAL. Price $1.50. 



I'OST OFFICK. 


ELICCTOUAL DIS. 


P08TMA8TKK. 






rO.ST OFFICE. 


KLECTOKAL DI.S. 


I'O.ST.MASTEK. 


St l>an)bert Mont- 






St Patrick 


Siracoe,N.R ..O 


BazilePayment 


real 


Chainbly Q 


D. 0. Davis 






St. l'atrick'8 






St. Laurent d'Or- 






tj 




Channel 


Victoria ....NS 


J. McNaugliton 


l(;anrt 


Montmorency. Q 


Joseph Chabot 




St. P.utdck Hill 


Artliaba8ka....Q 


Jos. Beaudette 


St. Laurent Mont- 






S 




St. PL d« la Croix 


Temiscouata ..Q 


Alexis Boucher 


teal 


Jacques CartierQ 


Jos. LeCavalier 


'S. 




St. Paul d'Jndus- 






Si. Laurent 


Marquette M 


RevJ.Mulvihill 




trie 


Joliette Q 


Jos. Guilbault 


St. Lawrence 


Frontenac 


S. D. Woodman 


« 




St. Paul du Buton 


Montmagny . Q 


Mich. S. Pierre 


SI. LazaredeBel- 






•«» 


^. 


St. J'aulin 


Ma.'^kinong^ — Q 


P. Desmarais 


i«'*-haHae 


Bellechasse ....Q 


Lonig Kenneur 


•S 


e 


St.Paul I'Hermlte L'AsHomption Q 


Jo.'»e[th Marlon 


St.LazaredeVau- 






Si 


J; 


St. Paul's 


I'ictou ... NS 


A. Thompson 


(Ireuil 


Vaudreuil Q 


(;;. Castonguay 


•e 




St. Paul'« 


Kent N B 


Jos. Bernard 


St Leon 


Maskinonge . . Q 

Marquette M 

Nicolet Q 


E<1. Lepage 
O. l.,afrenjere 
Joseph Richer 
Patrick Martin 


s 
e 


^ 


.S7. Paul's Bail 
St. Paul's Station 
Sj. I'erpetue 


Charlevoix Q 

Perth, S. R ....0 
Nicolet Q 


0. A. Clement 


St Leon .... 


Tho. Kinsman 


St. Leonard 


One. RoBseau 


St. JiConard's .... 


Victoria N B. 




s 


,S7. I'f.fir's 


Richmond. N.S 


R. G. Morrison 


Si Liboire 


Bagot Q 


J. C. Bachaud 


t 


^. 


St. Philippe de 












Laprairie 

St. Philip|)ed'Ar- 


Laprairie Q 


Z. Myrand 


St. lin '.. 


L'AK8onii)tion..Q 


C. Laurier , 


ss 


St. Louis de Bon- 






<*; 


^ 


genUiuil 


Argentenil Q 


Far. Naubert 


secours 


Richelieu Q 


V. Lemay 




■c 


St. Plnlippe de 






St Louis de Gon- 








•3 


N^rv 


Kamouraska . Q 


Fran. Deschcne 


/,ac»o 


Beauharnois ...Q 


L. Vachon 


t! 


Ste. Philomene . 


Chateauguay . . Q 


Mrs. D" Amour 


aSt.TiOuisdeKent'C'o. Kent . NB 


J. B. lUrhard 


: 


^ 


St. Pie 


Bagot Q 


A. Gauthierdit 


SI. Loui.s de Halla Temiscouata . Q 


Abraliaiu Lebel 


c 








Landreville 


Sit;. Louise 


L'Islet Q 


H. Potvin 


e 


i« 


St. Pic 


Provencher . . M 


Rev.J.Marcelle 


St. Luc 


St. Johns Q 


Max. Marcent 






a St. Pi<- de Guire Vauiaska Q 


Edward Cot6 


SI f. Luce 


Rimouski Q 


Josh. Tremblay 


ft 


Si. p. Baptiste.. 


.Megantic Q 


P. A. Diolet 


Stu.Lnciede Don- 






,e 




St. P. d'Oi leans . 


Montmorency. .Q 


F. P'ortin 


caster ^Montcalm 


Noe Forcet 


u 


e^ 


St. P. Becq'iets 


Nicolet O 


Thos. Phillips 


S!<'. Madeleine .. 


St. Hyacinthe Q Isaie Hainville 


*!? 


«& 


St. I'.MontmagnyiMonimagny Q 


Sarah D. Bacon 


St. Magloire 


Bellechasse . . . .Q, Pierre Tanguay 




«. 


St. Placide jTwo MountainsQ'Zep. Raymond 

,S7 /'rtli/rarpe |Soulange8 Q| John Taylor 


St. iMalachie .... 


Dorchester Q George Duncan 


s 
•5 




St. Mato 


Compton Q Moyse Roy 

Vercheres Q'P Duvernay 


a. 


St. Prime Chicoutimi Q 




St. Marc 


s 


St. Prcisper |champlain Q 


Joseph Fripon 


St. Man-el 'Richelieu Q Geo. Augers 


a 


•^ 


St. Raphael, East! Bellcdiasse. . . .Q 


P. C. Fournier 


St. Margaret's ... Kin<,'8 ... P E 1 J. McCornmck 


e 


4. 


St. Rapliacl,West:(Jlengarry 0]Mary M<;Donel 


Ste. Marguerite.. Dorchester ....Qlj. B, Cadrin 


ft 


*. 


St. Raymond .... 


Portneuf .... Ql IlcnrvPclletier 


S/''. Marie de 


1 


V 


^ 


St. Regi.s 


Huntingdon . . .Q Rob<!rt Tvre 


Monnolr 


Rouville Q Sophie Gatien 


< 


a 


,S7. Urmi 


Napierville . . . .QiCluirles B'edard 


Ste. Marihe 


Vaudreuil ....QE. Lalonde 


** 


ft, 


St. Robert 


Richelieu Q Olivier Dupre 


St. Martin 


Laval or^lenie Lavoie 


li 




• ,S7. lior/i Quebec Quebec City E Q L. P. Huot 
S. HochKi<h.lieu Richelieu Q J. B. Paquette 


St. Alartine Chateauguay Q Ant. Ht^bert 




5 


St. Martin'' s .... St John . . . N B Albert Mosher 


I 


K 


St. Roch Aulnaifs L'Islet Q Geo. Gaenon 


St. Mary's Bay .. 


Digby N S Ed. Everett 


? 




S.Rochl'Achigan L'Assomption QiDeslongchamps 


*StMa.rirs 


Perth, S.R ....OiPeter M. Nicol 


£ 


S 


St. Romaine. ... Compton Q E. Belanger 


St. Mary's 


Kent NB 


Ste. Rosalie Bagot Q Ant. Cabana 


St. Mary's Ferrv 


York N B C. Estabrooks 


1 


V 


Ste. Rose Laval Q A. E- Leonard 


St. Marv's Road.. 


Kings ....PEI 


James Gorinlev 


§ 


Ste. Rose Degele;Temiscouata .. QjHer. Lapointe 


St. Mathias 


Rouville Q 


SolincBcrtrand 




St.Sam.Gavhurst Beauce Q R. Dallaire 


St. Matliieu .... 


Rimouski.. ...Q 


T. Levcqne 


I 


'^ 


St Sauveur Mgne Terrebonne Q W. Slofl.ne 


St. Maurice. ... 


Cham plain Q 


G. E. Bistodeau 


6 


« 


S.SaureiirQuehec Oiu-hec City E Q 


J.L. Saucier 


St.Maurice Force 
St. Michael de 


St. Maurice.... g 


J. Beauchemin 


:. 


*.S7c. Scholasfique Tv^o Mountains Q 


A . Fortier 






S 




St. St^bastien Iberville C>'. 


E. Doucet 


Bellechasse — 


Bellechasse.... Q 


Guil. Forgues 


< 


St. .Severe .... St. Maurice. ...Q 


Mrs. Lamy 


6 St. Micliel de 








rf 


S.Sev,Bcaurivage Lotbiniere Q 


JB. Champagne 


Napierville. . . 


Napierville.... Q 


Flavien Robert 


s 


«5 


S.Simon Rmouskij Rimouski Q 


.Mrs. Bernier 


St. Michel des 






s 


*i 


S. Simon Yainaska Bagoi Q 


Pierre Lacroix 


Saints 


Berthier .... Q 
Joliette Q 




^ 




Ste.Sop.:\Iegantic 
Ste. Sop.Lacorne 


Megantic Q 

Terrebonne .. Q 


Jos. Vigneau 
Ulriq Leveque 


cSte. Melanie .. 


L. I. Deziel 


w; 


St. Mo<leste .... 


Ti^miscouata ..Q 


Chouinard 


1? 


V 


Ste. Sop. Levrard 


Nicolet . Q 


Gid. Lefebvre 


St. Moise 


Rimouski Q 


Joseph Smith 


•^ 




S.StanChamplain 


Cham plain Q A. Lacourciere 


Ste. Moniqne de 






s 




St. Stan. Ivoska.. 


Beauharnois Q Evan. Vachon 


Nicolet 


Nicolet Q 


God. Rousseau 




.S7. Stephi^i 


Chariot te....N B D. Sullivan, jr 


Ste. Moniqne des 






s 


St. Sulpice .... 


L'Assomption Q|Jac<iues Royal 


deux Montagnes 


Two MountainsQ 


Dam. Leonard 


»^ 


>>> 

e 


•SY. Sifl venter ....{Lotbiniere .... Q 


John Machell 


St.Narcisse 


Cham plain Q 


D. Hamelin 


n:' 


St. Sylvester, E 'Lotbiniere Q 




St. Nicholas .... 


Levis Q 


Benj. Paquet 


's 


Ste. Thecle iChamplain .... Q 


Theod . Magnan 


St. Norbert. 


Berthier Q 


Mrs. N. Roch 


? 


t'. 


b St. Teles phore . Soulanges Q 


Cam. Lalonde 


St. Norbert 


Provencher ..M 


Rev. N. Richot 


ae 




St. Theo. d' Acton Bagot Q 


Paul Decelle 


St. Octave 


Rimouski Q iNar. Richard 


* 


1 


St-Theo.Chertsev :Montcalm Q 


Andre .Morin 


St. Odilon .... 


Dorchester Q 


M. A. Paquet 


*i 


St. Theodosie ... Vercheres Q 


L. A. Handtield 


St. Ola 


Hastings, N. R 


Wm. Morton 


.8. 




Ste- T. Blaivville Terrebonne Q 


Angus Seguin 


d St. Olivier de 






i 




St. Thomas ... |Carleton ...NB 


D. McCafferty 


Garthby .... 


Wolfe Q 


David Grenier 






St. Thos. Joliette: Joliette Q 


S. Desmarais 


St. Onezime .... 


Kamouraska ..Q 
Richelieu Q 


Clement Dub6 


«> 
•« 




* St. Thomas FF.i Elgin, E. R ....0 


F. Ermatinger 


St. Ours 


L. Chapdelaine 




St. Timothee 


Beauharnois . . Q 


A . Lesperance 


St. Pac6mft 


Kamouraska . .Q 


Alex. Hudon 


1 




St. Tite 


Champlain Q 


J. N. Buist 


St. Pamphile.... 


L'Islet Q 


ArthurDechene 




St. Tite des Caps 


Montmorency Q 


Rev.F.Garneau 


St. Paschal 


Kamouraska... Q 


Ant. Blondeau 


«C 




St. Ubalde 


Portneuf Q 


S.Denis 


St. Patrick 


Tiimiscouata ..Q 


Antoine Lebel 






St. Urb. Chateau- 






n Late Palmernton. 


c Late Daillebout. 


rf Late Garthby. 






guay 


Chateauguay . . Q 


J. B. Poupard 


h Late La Pigeon 'nier. 1 1 






a late Riviere anx Vnches. 


b Late Mountjoy. 



BRITISH NORTH A3IEBICA. 



A. New JEdition, Price $5, 
Montreali 1881. 



10 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 130 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881- 



MrTLT'p™: LOVELL^S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHY. 



POST OFFICE. 


ELECTOKAL DIS. 


POSTMASTER. 


s 




POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DIS. 


POSTMASTER. 


St. U. Charlevoix 


Charlevoix Q Joseph Girard 


Scott's Bay 


Kings NS 




Ste. Uisule 


Maskinonge. . . Q L. Lupieu 


1 




Scott's Bay Road 


Kings NS 


Benj. Legg 


St. Valnntin .... 


St. Johns .... Qihucien CJagnon 




Scottsmore 


Missisquoi.. . Q 


F. E. Scott 


St. Valerien .. 


Shefford Q P. S. (irandpre 


-«: 




Scotstown . 


Compton Q' Jo>)n Mclver 


St. Vallier 


Bellechasse QF. Belanger 

Bellecliasse ...Q'R. M. Fournier 


* 




Scovill's Mills,... 


Kent NBLLe Blanc 


St. A'allier St'n.. 


? 




Scribner 


Kings N Bj J. Hy Perkins 


Ste. Virtoire .... 


Richelieu.... Q H. Paulhus 


.5; 




Scugog 


Ontario, N. R . John C. Burko 


St. Victor Triiig 


Beauce Q Fran, (iossdin 


«« 




*Seaforth 


Huron, C. R ...0 


Sam'l. Dickson 


St. Vincent Paul 


Laval QjC. Germain, juii 


►^ 


1 


Sea Cow Head . 


Prince PEI 


C. McFiirlane 


St. Vital 


Provencher.... Mi Andre Nault 


Sea Cow Pond . 


Prince PEI 


J. C. McCarthy 


St. Weiiceslas .. 


Nicolet Q Ferd. Tlierien 


. 




Sea Dog Cove... 


Kings NB 


John Linton 


St Williams. . . . 


Norfolk, S. R. . OiHarr. Kitchen 
Yamaska QG- P- Rousseau 


T 


1 


Seagrave 


Ontario, N. R . 
Charlotte.... NB 


John Allen 


St Zephirin 


Seal Cov« 


Wm. Russell 


St. Zotique 


Soulanges Q 0. F. Prieur 


I 


Seaton 


York W. R 


E. T. Handcock 


Sable 


Middlesex.N R. 


A. McDonald 


S 


•3 


Searletown 


Prince .... PEI 


HiramTrueman 


Sable River 


Bruce N R O 




^ 


t 


Sebritjht 


OntJtrio N. R O 


E.L.H. Herring 
John Peaison 


Sable Kiver 


Shelburne . N S 


Wm. Dunlop 


Sebiingviile .... 


Perth, S.R 


Sabrevois 


Iberville Q 


Thos. Jones 






Second Falls 


Charlotte.. NB 


Jas. C. Pratt 


Sackville 


Westinorel'd.NB 


Jos. Dickson 


^ 


>C 


Second Westcock 


Westmorel'd,N B 


J. E. Atkinson 


Saintfield 


Ontario, N. R. ..O 


Donald McKay 


^ 


,» 


Seely 


Mu.skoka .... 


Wn> Broadbent 


Saint Norbert.... 


Kent N B 


J. J. Richard 


h 


Seely's Bay 

Seguin Falls 

Selby 


Leeds S.R 


W.W.Williams 


Saints Anges .... 


Beauce Q 


RevD.Lemieux 




^ 


Mu.skoka ... 


Mr. Best 


Salem 


Wellington,CRO 
Albert ....NB 


J. R. Wissler 
Joshua Steeves 


*» 


c? 


Lennox 

Lisgar M 


D. Wartman 


Salem 


Selkirk 


Jas. Colcleugh 


Salem 


Cumberland N S E. Black 


K 


^ 


Selkirk 


Haldimand 


R. J. Winyard 


Salford 


Oxford, S. R. .0 Jas. Dunphy 


%> 




Selkirk Road . . . 


Queens P E I 

Hants N S 

Both well 


A.A.McKenzie 


Salisbury 

Salisbury 


We«lmorel'd.NB J. Taylor 
N. W. Territories Wm. Millar 




i, 


Selmah 


Arch. Frame 


Selton 


Arth. Robinson 


Salmon Beach... 


Gloucester N B R. Buttimer 


£ 


Selwyn 


Peterboro' WRO 


James Bell 


Salmon Creek.... 


Sunbury NB Jas. Fowler 


t? 


Settiington 


Charlevoix .... Q 
Muskoka 


S. Chouinard 


Salmonhnrst. . . 


Victoria N B H. P. Peterson 


f? 




Severn Bridge — 


Jas.H. Jackson 


Salmon Point (re- 


1 




9 


Seville 


Elgin, E. R . . . 


Mrs. M.Baker 


opened) 

Salmon River — 


Prince Edward H. W. Dunham 


^ 


Sevogle 


Northumbl'd.N B 


Thomas Smith 


St. John . . . . N B Ed. H. Foster 


« 




Shag Harbour . . . 


Shelburne... N S 


Mrs. Nickerson 


Salmon River 


Cape Breton .NS Jas. McDonald 


--* 


•e 


Shakfspeare 


Perth, S.R. . 


Geo. Brown 


Salmon River . . 


Digby N S D. Lavvler, sen 


S 




Shamrock. .... 


Renfrew,S. R 


Patrick Gormon 


Salmon River.... 


Halifax N S Ann Gallagher 


^ 


Shanick 


Hastings, N. R. 


James Bailey 


Salmon R. (Lake 


i 


'^ 


Shanklin 


St. John N B S. J. Shanklin 


Settlement 


Guysboro' . . .N S Thos. O'Neil 


s 


Shanly 


Grenville, S.R Geo. Anderson 


Salmonville .... 


Peel.. 


* 


^ 


Shannon 


Queens.... N B Willett Green 


Saltf ord 


Huron, C. R. . O E. McQuarrie 


1 


Shannonvale .... 


RestigouchcN B Wm. Wright 


SaltSpring Island 


Vancouver . B C Thos. C. Parry 


,^ 


Shannonville .... 


Hastings, E. R. Thos. Crepar 


Salt Springs 


Kings N B Wm. mith 




K 


Shanty Bay .... 


Simcoe, N.R. OR. Thompson 


Salt Springs 


Pictou N S Geo. McKay 


^ 


S 


SharbotLake... 


Addmgton Jas. Charlton 

York, N. R . . . . John T. Stokes 


Salterville 


Marquette M 


Richard Salter 


p; 




Sharon 


Sambro 


Halifax NS 




•e 


Sliarpton 


Frontenac OR. McKechnic 




Wolfe Q 

Yarmouth.. .N S 


T. Hurley, jun. 
W. R. Pinkney 


k 


»> 


Shawbridge 

Shawenegan 


Terrebonne .... Q: William Shaw 
St. Maurice Q'J. Desaulniers 


Sand Beach .. .. 


c 


t 


Sandfield 


Algoma 


Wm.McDonald 


1^ 


« 


Shawville 


Pontiac Q John H. Shaw 






Ed. Taylor 
A. Thurston 




Sheba 


Queens... N B J. K- Johnston 
Westmorel'd.N B C. W. Smith 


Sandford 


Yarmouth ..NS 


p^i 




Shediac 


Sandhill 


Peel 


W. C. Hughes 




e 


Shediac Bridge.. 


W^eetmorel'd.N B Ath. Gallant 


Sandliurst 


Lennox 


Silas Benjamin 


(<i 


w 


Shediac Road .... 


Westmorel'd.N B 


Sand Point 


Renfrew, S. R..0 


Ed. Derenzy 




S 


Sheenboro' 


Pontiac Q Michael Hayes 


Sand Point 


Guysboro'.... NS 


Mrs. J. Martin 


< 




Sheet Hb'r Pas' ge 


Halifax N S Jas. Wambault 


*Scin(Iv)ich 


Essex 


CnlixleSt Louis 






Sheffield 


Wentworth.NR Edwin Bond 
Sunbury NBC. J. Burpee 


Sandy Beach 


Gaspe Q 


NicholasBailey 


•5 




Sheffield 


Sandy Beaches 


Lunenburg ..N S 


IsaacCleveland 


•3 


SheffieldAcad'my 


Sunbury.... N B W. Barker 


Sandy ('ove 


Digby NS 


J.H.Moreh'se 




§ 


Sheffield Mills . . 


Kings N S S. M. Bentley 

Shefford Q James Hayes 


Sandy Point... 


Shelburne. ..N S 


John Purnev 


■ 


c 


Sheffington . . 


Sarginson 


Hastings, N.R.O 


James Finch 


■« 


•^ 


Shefford Mount'n 


Shefford Q Wm. Saxby 


*S<irnia. 


Lamb ton O 

Russell ...0 


M. Sullivan 
Mrs.E.Delaney 




« 

< 


Sheguindah 

* Shelburne 


Algoma David Lewis 

Grey,E.R Ed. Berwick 

Shelbunie. ..NSC. B. Kelley 


Sarsfield 


*Saugeen 


Bruce, N.R... O 


Thomas Lee 


«« 




Shelburne 


Saulnierville .... 


Digby NS 


Mies A. Potter 


«! 


•w 


Sheldon 


Cardwell M. Webster 


Sault au Cochon 


Saguenay Q 

Hochelaga Q 


G. W. Forrest 


^ 




Sheldrake 


Saguenay .... Q Philip Touzel 


Sault au R6coilet 


Jos. Labelled, 


■« 


4) 


Shell River 


N. W. Territories Wm. Denmark 


Sault Ste. Marie 


Algoma 


Mrs M. Pim 




e 


Shepody Road . . 


Kings NB L.Wallace 


Savage's Mills. 
Saw Mill Creek . 


Shefford Q 


H, T. Tamlin 


g 


», 


Sheppardton .... 


Huron, C. R. . . .0 R. T. Haynes 


Annapolis . ..N S 


R. Harris 




*Sherbrook€ 


Sherbrooke .. . .Q Sam. J. Foss 


Sawyerville 


Compton Q 


WS.Scholefield 


fS 


■t 


Sherbroolce .... 


Guysborough N S J.H. McDonald 


*Scarboro'... . .. 


York, E. R . . 


W.W.Roeebush 




te 


Sheridan 


Halton Wm. R.Kelly 


Scarboro' Junc'n 


York, E. R .... 


Robt. Davidson 


^ 


^ 


Sherkston 


Welland O H. B- Zavits 


*Schomberg .... 


York, N.R 


James F. Gray 


«! 




Sherrington .... 


Napierville....Q 




Bruce. N. R. .0 
Hal ton ....0 


Thos. Bearman 
JohnMcKenzie 


1 
1 




Sherwood 

Sherwood Spring 


York, W. R . . . OR. Robert 


Scotch Block .... 


Leeds, S. R....OI 


Scotch Ridge. . . . 


Charlotte. . . N B 


M. D. Gleasun 




Shetland 


Both well Richard Laird 


ScotchSettlement 


W«'.sti!u>rel'd,N B 


NielMcDougall 




Shigawake 

Shiloh 


Bonaventure Q A. Young 
Wellington,S.RO John Leslie 


Scotch Town 


Queens ... N B 


H. H. Carle 


i- 




Scotchf ort 


Queens ...PEl 


A McDonald 


1 




Shinemicas Bdge 


Cumberland . N S John Brander 


Scotia 


Muskoka .... 


M. Brooks 




Shinnickburn .. 


N'th'mberi'dN B Pat. Shinnick 


Scotland 


Brant, S. R... 


John A. Edc'y 






Ship Harbor .... 


Halifax N S Charles Dean 


Scrvtsburn 


Pictou NS 


Win. Carson 






ShipHarbor L.nke 


Halifax ... X S Davi<l Webber 



yoHT.TZT:io..LOVELL'S GAZETTEER OJb 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 131 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



LO YELL'S ADVANCED GEOGEAPHT, 



JOHN LOVELL k SON, 
MONTREAL. Price tl.50. 



POST OFFICE. KLECTOUAL WIS. POSTMASTEIl, 



Shipka 

Shipley . . 

Shipp If/an .... 

Shirley 

Shirley Settlem't 

Shoal Bay 

Shoal Lake 

Short Beach .. . . 

Shrewsbury .... 

Shrigley 

Shubeiiacadie ■ ... 

Shulie 

ShuDacadie 

Sidney Crossing 

Sight Point 

Siilery Cove .... 

Silleville 

Siloam 

I Silver Hill 

' Silver Islet 

Silver Lake 

[Silver Spring. . .. 

I Silver Stream 

I Silverton 

iSimay'B Lake 

*Simcoe . ... 

Sinclairville . . 
: Singhampton.. . . 
i Six Mile Brook . 
I Six Mile Kofui . . 

Six Portages 

Skead's Mills .... 

Skeena 

Skinner's Pond.. 

Skipiiess 

SkirDhu 

Skye 

Sky Glen 

Sligo 

, Sluice Point .... 

Smithtield 

Sraithfield 

Smith's 

Smith's Cove 

Smith's Creek .. 
' *Smith's Falls 

Smith's Mills .... 

Smith Town 

Sniithurst 

*Smithville,LiiVn 

Snake River . . 

Snider Mountain 
1 Snow Flake 

Soda Creek 

Soldier's Cove . . 

Solina 

I Solniesville 

Soinbra 

: Soiway 

; Somenos 

Somerset, 

Somerset 

Somerset 

Soraerville 

Sonora 

Sonya 

Sooke 

Soperton 

*Sorel 

Souris, East . . 

Souris Mouth . . 

Souris, West 

South 

Southampton 

Southampton.. 

S Bar of Sidney R 

South Bamston. . 

South Bay 

South Bay 

South Bay 

South Bolton .... 

South Branch. .. 

South B (Ken^ 



Huron, .S. R ...O 
Perth, N. R....O 
Gloucester N B 
Ontario, N. R . O 

Stinliury N B 

Hiilif.ix NS 

N. W. Territories 
Yarmouth. . .N S 

Argenteuil Q 

Grey, E. R... .O 

Hants N S 

Cumberland . NS 
Cape BretoB .NS 
Hastings, W. R.O 

Inverness N S 

Quebec Q 

' ennox O 

Ontario, N. R O 
Norfolk, S. R O 

Algoma O 

Peterboro', E.R O 
Marquette . . . M 
Victoria .... N B 

Richmond Q 

Pontiac Q 

Norfolk, N. R..O 
Wentworth.S R-O 
Simcoe, N. R .() 
Pictou . . N S 
Cumberland . N S 

Ottawa Q 

Carleton O 

(Cariboo B C 

Prince PE I 

Bruce, N. R. . . O 

Victoria NS 

Glengarry. ... O 
Inverness ..NS 
Card well... O 
Yarmouth. . N S 
N'th'nib-l'd,ERO 
Guysboro' . . N S 
Westmorel'd,N B 

Digby NS 

Kings N B 

Lanark, S. R. ..O 

Stanstead Q 

Kings .... NlJB 
WelTington,NR.O 
Lincoln . . . .O 

Renfrew,N. R..O 

Kings N B 

Marquette... M 

Cariboo B C 

Richmond NS 

J>urliani, \V.R..O 
Prince Kdward.O 

Both well O 

Bnue, S. R ...O 
Vancouver . .B C 

Megantic Q 

Kings N S 

Prince P E I 

Carleton . N B 

Guvsboio' NS 

Victoria, N. R O 
Vancouver B (; 

Leeds, S. R O 

Richelieu Q 

Kings . . . P E I 
N. W. Tenitories 
Ivings P E I 

Lunenburg N S 

York NB 

Cumberland . N S 
Cape Breton. N S 
Stanstead ... Q 
Prince Edward . 
Victoria . N S 
St. John . . . N B 

Bronie Q 

Colchester N S 
Kings .. ...N B 



F. Heitzman 
R. G. R'^berts 
Miss A. Hamar 
.J. Stonehouse 
T. Holland 
Henry Shelnut 
A. Mowat 
Robert Bent 3 
John Chambers 
George liailey 
A. Kirkpalrick 

A. W. Grant 
S. Mclnnis 
NRVaniiervo'rt 
M rs.McEachren 
Mrs C Brown 
S H. Mellow 
.John Dike 

R. E. Smith 
J. livingstone 
Mrs. E. Hunter 
R Armstieng 

B. Guimoiid 

G. C. H. Silver 
E. Simays 

H. Mulkins 
J. R. Wilson 
David (irant 
.lolin McKay 
William Cooke 
fj. McCallum 
J. McCormick 
J. E. While 
J. Doyle 
Daviil Morton 
J. McDonal I 
J. R. McKcnzie 
T. H. Smith 
Thomas Bell 
Gal>riel Babin 
>John Rankin 
J.W.Archibald 
WAHan'ington 
E. W. Potter 
T. H. Coates 

Wm, Knight 
David Smith 
Wm. Turner 
John B. Brant 
Geo. Douglas 
G.H. Keirstead 
Saranel Oke 
R. Mc Lease 
I). Gillies 
William Cowill 
R. C. Solme.s 
E*. Cattanach,jr 
D. Mclntyre 
A. R. Kier 
IT. Jutras 
David Bertaux 
James Farmer 
Joseph McGee 
J. McCutcheon 
Alex, l^lack 
Michael Muir 

D. W. Lee 

T. O. Duplessis 
R.F McDonald 
Geo. Newcomb 
Thos. Kickham 
Edward Culp 
J. H. Gibson 
John Davison 
Miss 1 G Eraser 
G. T. Cooper 
Alva Rose 
A. McLeod 

E. Sutton 

J. McMannis 

C. B. Cox 
J.C. Godard 



^ 


,c 


^ 


^ 


:&i 


•s 






•o 


t 


'•^ 


•? 






^ 


•«• 






t 


f 


rf- 


*> 


t 






^ 


t 


^ 








•* 



1 1 
1^ 



C 2 

** CM 



t I 

It 



^ I 



l'(^ST OFFICE. 



South Branch of 
St Ni<-hola8 Rv. 

South Cayuga.. 

South Cove 

South Douro 

South Dudswell.. 

South Dummer 

South Durham . . 

South-E. Passage 

South Ely .... 

So ith End 

S End Lochaber 

South Esk 

S'th Farmington. 

.South Finch 

South (iloucester 

South Gower 

South (iranby 

S. Gut of St Ann's 

.South Ham. 

S. Hd of Cow Bay 

South F>ake 

.Soulh Lake 

South Lancaster. 

South Louisburg. 

S. .McLellan'sM'ii 

South .Maitland 

South March 

South Middleton. 

South Monaahan 

South Mountain . 

.South Nelson. . 

South Ohio 

Southi»ort .... 

South Quebec ., 

South Range .. . 

South Rawdon. 

Soulh Rockland . 

Souih Roxton . 

S S Basin R Denis 

S. S- lioulardarie 

South S Whyco- 
comagh Bay . 

South Tilley . . . 

South Vale 

S West Margaree. 

.South Stukely . 

S West Mabou. . . 

S Wes-, Lot 16 . 

SjuthWest Point 

South Wiltshire . 

Southwohl Siat'n 

South Woodslee.. 

South Zorra . . 

Spaffordton .... 

Spanish River .. 

* Sparta 

Spa Springs 

Sparrow Lake . . 

Speedside 

Speerville 

Speilche'sCove. 

Spence . . 

Spence 

Spencer Cove . . 

Spencer's Island . 

SpencervUle . ... 

Spence's Bridge. . 

Speyside... 

Spillamacheen . . 

Spring Aibour .. 

Springbank 

Spring Brook. . . 

Springbrook .... 

* Springjivld .... 

Springfield 

Spring lield 

Springfield, W.O. 

Springfield 

Springfield 

Springif'ord 

Spring Hill 



ELECTOUAL DI8. POSTMA.STEK 



Kent NBC. McDonald 

Halditnand . . . Olsaac Frv 
Victoria . N S A. J. McDonald 
Peterboro', ER.O T. Hanrahan 

Wolfe Q Win. Bartlett 

Peterboro', ER.O William Speer 

Drummond Q F. Prefontaine 

Halifax N S'John A. Shiers 

Sh-'fFord Q'Ira Jamison 

Welland O J. S. Collard 

Guysboro' N S' J. D. Cameron 
N'th'mberl'd.N B Mrs. Fisher 
Annapolis .. N S,D. E. McGregor 

Storniont O D. G. McMillan 

Russell O Garrett O'Neill 

Grenville, N.R. O D. McGregor 
Shefford ... QR. Marshall 

Victoria NS 

Wolfe Q^E. S. Darche 

Cape Breton NS D. Ferguson 

Leeds, S. R O J. Bermingham 

Kings . .PE I!f J McKinnon 

Glengarry O David Eraser 

Cape Breton NS M. McKury 

PicUju N S Miss Webster 

Hants N S John Fra.ser 

Carleton 0,D. McMurtry 

Norfolk, N. R O 
Peterboro', W RO Robert Fair 

Dundas O S H Richardson 

N'th'mberl'd N B Henry Gitchill 
Yarmouth NS,Wm. Crosliy 



Queens P E 

Levis Q 

Digby NS 

Hants NS 

Westmorel'd N BJR. A. Chapman 
ShelTord . . . . QJOnesime Pare 
Inverness ...N SJM. McAuley 
Victoria . . . . N SiR. McKenzie 



Henry Bowyer 
John Ritchie 

George Creed 



Inveniess N S 

Victoria . . . . N B 
Colchester . . N S 
Inverness . . NS 

Shefford Q 

Inverness . . NS 
Prince . . . . P E I 

Giispe Q 

Queens ..PE I 
Elgin, W. R....0 

Essex O 

Oxford, N. R . . O 
Addington . . . . O 

Algoma O 

Elgin, E. R. . O 
Annapolis . . N S 
Musk oka O 

Wellington,SR.O 
Carleton.. ..NB 

Digby NS 

Mu.skoka O 

W^estmorel'd N B 

Quebec Q 

Cumberland. N S 
Grenville, S. R, O 

Yale B C 

Halton O 

YaleKootenayBC 
Norfolk, S. R O 
Middlesex.NR. O 
Hastings, N.R. O 

Dorchester Q 

Elgin, E.R ....O 

Lisgar M 

Kings N B 

York NB 

Annapolis . . N S 

Queens P E I 

Oxford, S. R O 
Compton Q 



J. McEachen 
Chas. Lindsay 
William Eraser 
Angus Collins 
L.H. Knowlton 
A. McDonald 
Alex. Mcl^eau 
Edward I'ope 
Thomas Yeo 
Janet Oniish 
R. A. Allison 
Thomas Izzard 
Henry Counter 
Wm. A. Gorre 
J .hn A. Eakins 
Edwin Dodge 
A. Wiancko 
J. Loughrin 
Oliver Speer 

G. McEachem 
George Spence 
Anne Flanagan 
W. H. Biglow 
Mrs.Marylmrie 
D O'Haia 
R. MacPherson 
G. J. Wallace 
James Mcliay 

Peter Welsh 
Hugh Dickson 
Nelson Burgess 
A. McPherson 
A. Fairweather 
.Jessie Clarke 
C. Grimm 
Chas Murray 
H. Henderson 
M. Campbell 



BRITISH NORTH AMERICA. 



A Neto Edition, Priee $S, 
Montreal, 1881. 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 132 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



mmlB^^TLZ: LOVELL^S mTERMEDIATE GEOaRAPHY. 



POST OFFICIO . 


KLKCTOUAL DIS, 


POSTMASTKH. 


i 


POST OFFICK. 


ELECTORAL DIS. 1 POSTMASTER. 


Spring Hill June. 


Cumberland . N S 


C. R. Lowe 


aStrathclair 


N. W. Territories W H Whimster 


Spring Hill (re- 






w 


Strathlorn 


Inverness.. .N S Isaac McLeod 


opened) 


York NB 


Mrs. S Wheeler 


i^ 


Strathnairn 


Grey, E. R Joseph In glia 


Sprlnq Hill Mines 


Cumberland . N S 


Nathan Boss 


*Strafhrov 


Middlesex, NR O.Hugh McColl 


Springvale 


Haldimand . . . . 


J. Holdbrook 


" S 


Street's Ridge ... 


Cumberland N S Patrick Gahun 


Sprlngville 


Peterboro',WRO 


A. Goodfellow 


<ft - 


*Stre,etsxnllt 


Peel OlRobt. Graydon 


Springville 


Pictou .... N S 


Peter Grant 


at 
*8 t§ 


Stromnesg 


Monck 


Albert Benson 


Spruce Lake .... 


St. John . N B 




StronachMt'n... 


Annapolis .. N S 


Geo. Stronach 


Spry- 

Spry Bay 


Bruce, N. fi. O 

Halifax NS 


George Jenks 
Charles Hanlev 


Stroud 


Simcoe, S- R . . 
Kings PEI 




Sturgeon 


Eliz. Lanigan 


Stalf a 


Perth, S.R. ..0 


Jas. Hamilton 


Sturgeon Bay . . 
Sturgeon Point.. 


Simcoe, N R. ..0 


Peter Christie 


Stafford.. 


Renfrew, N. R 


R. Childerhose 


< w 


Victoria, N R 


Geo. Crandell 


Stamford 


Welland 


J. M. Wallace 


> ^ 


StvmaBtSettlem't 


North'berl'd.N B 


John Stymast 


Stanbridge East . 


Missisquoi . . . Q 


C. J. Chandler 


Q S 


Suffolk Road .... 


Queens ....PEI 


W. W. Duck 


Stanbridge Kidge 
Stanbridge Statin 

Stanbury 

Standon 


Missisquoi . . . .Q 


N. Martindale 




Sugar Loaf, W. 
Sullivan 


Victoria NS 


Geo. Wilkie 


Missisquoi .. ..Q 
Missisquoi . . ..Q 
Dgrchester Q 


L, Lamoureux 


Grey, N.R 

N West'mnr B C 


Wm Buchanan 


Porter Beattie 


Sumas . 


D W Miller 


0. Gagnon 


S 


Summerlield. ... 


Carleton N B 


M. A. Smith 


Stan fold 


Arthabaska. . ..Q 


James Huston 


• 


Summer Hill.... 


Queens N B 


James Kerr 


Stanhope 


Stanstead .. Q 


D. H. Cameron 


ZQ. 


Sumincrfiide .... 


Prince .... PEI 


H. C. Green 


Stanley 


York NB 


C. A. Miles 




Sunimerside 


Antigoniehe.N S 


WmAChisholm 


Stanley Bridge... 


Queens ....P E I 


A. McMillan 


W 


Summerstown.. . 


Glengarry 


J. S. Summers 


Stanleydale 


Muskoka 


Absalom I^amb 


hH 


Sumnierville 


Peel 


Bernard Morris 


Stanley's Mills .. 


Peel 


C. Burrell 


Summerville . .. 


Kings PEI 


N. Edmonds 


Stanleyville .. .. 


Lanark, S. R . . 


M. Stanley 


W 


Sumnierville . . 


Hants N S 


Alex. Young 


*Stanst€ad 


Stanstead . . . . Q 


Miss Hubbard 


Summerville Ctr. 


Queens N S 


D. McGowan 


Stanton 


Simcoe, S. R . . O 


John A. Love 


Ph 


Sunbury 


Frontenac 


John McBride 


Starkey's, "W.O . 


Queen's ... NB 


S. M. Starkey 


Sunderland 


Ontario, N. R 


John C. Jonei 


Star Lake 


Mui-ikoka 


Wm. Marshal 


< 


Sundridge 


Muskoka.... 


John Paget 


Starnesboro' .... 


Huntingdon Q 


Aime Lussier 


Sund ridge 


Pictou N S 




Starrat 


Muskoka . ..0 


A. Starrat 




Sunnybrae 


Pictou NS 


James Fraser 


*Stayner.... 


Simcoe, N. R . . 


J. H. McKeggie 


Sunnyside 


Kings NS 


Alonzo Dodge 


Steam Mill Vil'ge 


Kings .. ..NS 


H. Patterson 


Sunnyside 


Lisgar M 


Arch. Paterson 


Steele 


Simcoe, N. R . . 


John C. Steele 




Sunshine 


Huron, N. R.. . 


R. Crittenden 


Steep Creek .... 


Guy8boro'....NS 


John McGuire 


o 


Surrey 


Albert NB 


Thos. A. Bray 


Steeve's Mount'n 


Westinorel'd.N B 


Amos Wilson 


H 


Sussex Corner. . . 


Kings N B 


Geo. H. Barnes 


Steeve's Set'm'nt 


Westmorel'd,N B 


A. Steeves 


Sussex Portage. . 


Kings NB 


Wm.S.Teakles 


Stella 


Lennox 

Pictou NS 


Thomas Policy 
H. McKenzie 


ciJ 


Sussex Vale 

Sutherland's Cor. 


Kings NB 

Bothwell 


Robt. D. Boal 


Stell'-rton .... .. 


J.W. McKeown 


Stevensviile .... 


Welland 


Thos. H. Allen 




Sutherland's M'ls 


Pictou N S 


DuncanHolmes 


Stewart Bay .... 


Muskoka 


Alex. Stewart 


h^ 


Sutherland's R. . . 


Pictou NS 


D, Rankin 


Stewarton 


Kings N B 


Alex. Stewart 


Sutton 


Brome Q 


G. C. Dyer 


Stewartville . . . 


Renfrew, S.R 


Alexander Duff 


o 


Sutton Junction. 


Bronie Q 


N. P. Emerson 


Stewiacke CrossR 


Colchester . . N S 


F. Creelman 


o 


Swan Creek 


Sunbury ....N B 


HA.Eastabrook 


Still "Water . . . 




Heniy Elliott 
Agnes Jiidd 




Shelburne. N S 


Jas. Swansbure 
H. Flood 


*Stirling 


Hastings, N.R. 


M 


Sweaburg 


Oxford, S- B 


Stirton 


Wellington,CK.O 


John Hambly 


Sweeny ville 

Sv;e('Jshurg 


Kent NB 


Phil.P.Leger 
C. S. Boright 
Graham Church 


Stittsville 


Carleton 




o 


Mif^sisquoi .... Q 


aSliles Village . . 


Westraorel'd.N B 


D. P. Stiles 


Sweet's Corners. 


Leeds, S.R... 


Stobart 


N. W. Territories 
N'th'm'b'l'dERO 


Albert Scott 
H SBowernian 


CO 


Switzerville 

Sydenham Place. 


Lennox 

Drummond Q 


Pet. E.R.Miller 


Stockdale 


Mrs.Milington 




Chateauguay . . Q 
Hastings, E. R. 


M, Patenaude 






Cape Breton N S 
Cape Breton N S 


Alex. Math eson 


Stoco 


Pat. Murphy 


02 


Sydney Forks . . . 




Stoddarts 


Annapolis N S 


John Stoddart 


h^ 


bydneij Mines . . . 


Cape Breton N S 


MissH.F. Rigby 


Stodderville . . . 


Marquette M 


James Stodder 


Sykeston 


Lanibton 


Robert Heal 


Stoke Centre .... 


Richmond . . . . Q 


Anthony Byron 


vA 


Sylvan 


Middlesex,NR0 


John Dawson 


Stokes Bay 


Bruce, N. R . O 


John Gibson 


Syphers'Cove. .. 


Queens NB 


Jacob Sypbera 


Stoketon 


Richmond .... Q 


Asa Hall 


H 








Stonetield 


Argenteuil . . . Q 


Thomas Owen 


Table Falls 


Argenteuil . Q 


C. W. Johnson 


Stoneham 


Quebec Q 


Michael Dunn 


> 


Tabucintac 


North'berl'd.N B 


J.W.Robertson 


Stone House .... 


Cumberland . N S 


M. Nicholson 


Tadousac. ... 


Saguenay Q 


Jos. Radford 


Stoneleigh 


Muskoka 


C. Piper, sen. 


O 


Talbotville Royal 


Elgin, W. R....0 


John Tucker 


Stoneton . .... 


Lincoln 


David Scott 


Tamworth 


Addington 

Lunenburg. . N S 


Daniel E. Rose 


Stonewall 


Lisgar M 


James Drake 


V^ 


Tancook Island. . 


Henry Hutt 


feStony Mountain 
SCony Creek 


Lisgar M 

VVentworth,S R 


Agnes SaTigny 
Alva G. Jones 


Tanqier 


Halifax. . N S 


William Hay 
John Clark 




Tapleytown 


Wentworth,S R 


Stony Creek 


Albert .... N B 


John Scott 


, 


Tara 


Bruce, N R 


William Young 


Stony Lake 


Peterboro',E.R 


James Robb 


DO 


Tarbert 


Wellington,NRO 


M. McMurchy 


Stony Point 


Essex 


H. Desjardins 


Tatamaqouche 


Colchester . .N S 


Robt. Purves 


Stormont 


G uysborough N S 


ThosF Mil ward 


Tataniagouche M 


Colchester. ..N S 


John Drysdale 


Stomoway . — 


Compton .... Q 


Colin Noble 


Tallock 


Lanark, N. R 


Peter Guthrie 


Stottville 


St. Johns Q 

York, N. R 


Daniel Salt 
W. B. Sanders 




Ontario, S. R. . 
Perth. S. R. . . . O 


Wm. Willard 


*Stouffville 


Tavistocl: 


Geo. Mathesou 


Strabane 


Wentworth,NRO 


Mat. Peebles 


Taylor Village... 


Westmorel'd N B 


Chas. Taylor 


Straffordville 


Elgin, E. R. . . . 


C. McConkey 


Tay Mills 


York NB 


Stephen Boon 


Strange 


York,N. R 


Thos. Gillies 


Tay Settlement. . 


York NB 


Wm. Tomilson 


Strasburg 

* Stratford 


Waterloo, S. R. 
Perth, N.R. ... 


Henry Walder 
Wm. Blair 


3 W 
9^ 




Stoi mont O 

Essex 


John McPhail 


Tecumseh 


Joseph Christie 


Strathabo 


Nortlvberl'dNB 


John McDuff 


ft 


* Teeswater 


Bruce. S. R. . O 


H. B. O'Connor 


Strathallau 


Oxford, N. R... 


Amelia Lappin 


q: u 


Teeterville 


N^orfolk, N. R..0 


Wm. Robinson 


Strathavon 


Grey. N.R O 


N. Handley 


h F- 


Tehkunimah 


Aljroma ..0 


S. R. McEwan 


Strathburn 


Middlesex, NR. O 


Hugh McRae 


z m 


Telfer 


MiddleBex,ER. 


John Telfer 


a l^ate Shanghee. 


h Late Rock wood 






a 'Late Hazelden 







*Tust 
JPublUJied. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



18811 


Pof<t OiJi.roH in flm 


188 


Dominion 


of Canada. 


[1881 


LOVELL'S ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY, 


JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTEEAL. Price 81.50. 


P08T OFFICK. 


ELECTOKAL DI8. 


POSTMASTEK. 


g 
^ 


POST OFFICE. 


ELECTORAL DI8. 


POSTMASTEK. 


Temperance Vale 


York NB 


R. R. Carvell 


Tracadie 


Antigonishc.NS 


PlacideDelorey 


Teniperaiiceville 


York, N. R.... 


DavidJohnston 


.2 S 
n o 


Tracaxlie Cross . 


Queens .... PE. 


A. Johnson 


Templeton 


Ottawa Q 


JohnMacGrady 


Tracey'8 Mills.. 


Carleton NB 


Isaac Adams 




Elgin, W. R....O 
Hants N S 


Wm. Vicarey 
Wm. Stephens 


Traciey Station . 
Tracy ville .. . . 


Sunbui7 N B 

SuTibury NB 


D. S. Duplesea 
C. L. Clark 


Tenecape 


« "i 


Ten Mile Creek. . 


St. John N B 


John S. Parker 


Trafalgar 


Halton 


J. K.Applebe 


Tennaiit's Cove . 


Kings NB 


JMary Worden 


s s 


Trafalgar 


(iuysborough N S 


John Kelson 


Tennvson 


Lanark, S. R . . 


D. McGregor 


s§ 


Tralee 


Perth, N.R....0 


Hugh Wright 


Terence Bay 


Halifax . . • N S 


S. Shaunwhite 


'J'ramore 


Renfrew, N.R..0 


Peter Foy 


Terrebonne 


Terrebonne Q 


A.M.McKoizie 


9 . 


'I'raverston 


Grey, S.R 


John Travera 


Teesiervillo 


Rimouski Q 


HerniyleParent 


Traveller'sRest. . 


Prince PE] 


J. Townsei d 


Testoii 


York, W. R.... O 


George Wilson 


ra S- 


'i'readwell 


Prescott 


J. S. Poirier 


Teriotdale 


Wellington,NRO 


M. G. Miller 


>J M 


'Irecastle 


Perth, N. R . . 


D. McCaughrin 


Tewkesbury .... 


Quebec Q 


FX.Deschanips 




'J'reherne 


Marquette M 


T. J. DuiK an 


Thame.Hford ... 


Oxford, N. R. . U 


N.C. McCarty 


Tremblay 


Chicoutimi ...Q 


Marcel Cote 


TkamcsvUle 


Bothwell O 


John Duncan 


Tremont 


Kings NS 


R. R. Baker 


Thanet 


HastiiKB, NR. 


Jauujs Shaw 


Trenholm 


Drummond ... Q 


Simon Stevens 


Th.i Brook.... 


RnsscU O 


S. Chenier 




Trent Bridge . . . . 


N'humberrdERO 


Frs. E. Lee 


Thedford 


Lanibton 


T. Kirkpatrick 


cd 


" Trenton 


Hastings, W. R. 


J. B. Christie 


The Falls 


Colchester... NS 


Wm. G. McKav 


Trois Pistoles. . . . 


Teniiscouata .. .Q 


T. P. Pellelier 


The Grange 


Car<lwell 


Alex. McLaren 


W 


'J'rois Saumons . 


L'Islet Q 


Germain Camn 


The Grove 


Middlesex, ERO 


T. A. Robinson 




'J'ront Brook 


N'thumberl'd NB 


Ajithony Cain 


The Ran^e 


Queens N B 


Andrew Barton 


hH 


Trout Brook ... 


Arlhaba8ka....Q 


J. C. Stevens 


TheRicl}?e 

aThessalon 


Hastings, N R. O 


Jas. McGregor 


w 


I'rout I^ake 


Miiskoka 


Mrs. B. f:iliott 


Algorna O 

Halifax .. ..NS 


J. B. Dobie 


lYout River 


Hjintingdon .. Q 
Perth, N.R....O 


JaniesMarshall 


Thirteen Mile H. 


S. Stratford 


pm 


Trowbridge 


Charles Cohans 


Thistletown 


York W R O 


I). Stewart, jr. 
John Robertson 




I'roy 


Wentworth,NRO 
Essex O 


George Clark 
H. Richardson 


Thoniasburg . . 


Hastings, E. R. 


<^ 


Trudell.... t. ... 


Thoniond 


Kings N B 


James Smith 


f^ 


Truemanville . . . 


Cumberland. .NS 




ThoinpHOMville .. 


Simcoe, S. R . .O 


Schmietendorf 


Truro 


Colchester ...N S 


Wm. McCully 


Thonipson'd Mills 
Thornbrook 


(Cumberland N S 


Joseph Jones 
R.McA.Dobaon 


cb 


Tryon .... 


Prince P E I 


AiiB r'tiiu/f.^r^ 


Kings NB 


Tuam 


Simcoe, S. R. . ..OH. Ledtrerwood 


Thornbury 


Grey, E. R O 


Thos.McKennv 


o 


Tallamore 


Peel O 


Samuel Grey 


Thornbv 


Ponliac .... Q 


Joseph Hill 


Tupperville 


Annapolis. ...NS 


W. F. Willett 


Thorndale 


MiddleseXjE.R. 


Thos. Harrison 


d5 


Turin 


Kent O 


R. F. Dickson 


Thorn Centre — 


Pontiac Q 


E. E. Holt 


Turtle Creek .... 


Albert NB 


Solomon Berry 


Thornelowji 


Queens NBiG. Hethrington 


Turtle Lake 


Musk oka O 


Alex. Ross 


* Thnrnhiil 


York, W. R....O 


Josiah Purkiss 




Tuscarora 


Brant, N. R....OJS. J. McKelvey 


Thornhlll 


Marquette . . M 




h^ 


Tu-fh-et 


Yarmouth.... N Si J. M. Lent 


Thornton ,. 


Simcoe, S. R . . 


John Scott 


Tusket Forks .... 


Yarmouth NSiS. Gardner 


Thornyhurst .... 


Bothwell O 


Ed. Thornbury 


o 


Tusket Wedge . . 


Yarmouth NSlMrs. Le Blanch 


* Thorold 


Welland 


Donald Rose 




- Tveed 


Hastings, E. R. James Reid 


Three Brooks.... 


Victoria NB 


John Edgar 


o 


Tweedside 


Wentworth,S.RO;T. S. Johnson 


Three Mile House 


St. John ....NB 


J. A. Wilson 


W 


Tweedside 


York N B J. Rutherford 


Three Mile House 


Halifax N S 


Jas. McDonald 


i'yne Valley 


Prince PEI 


Neil McLellan 


* Three Rivers . . 


rhree Rivers . Q 


C. K. Ogden 


o 


Tyneside 


Haldimand .. O 


J. A. Duncan 


Three Sisters .... 


Cumberland.. NS 


D. R. Eaton 


Tyrconnell 


Elgin, W. R....0 


Samuel Harris 


Three Tree Creek 


Sunbury NB 


J. McGuestien. 


02 


Tyrone 


Durham,W. R 


John T. Welsh 


Thunder Bay.... 


Algoma O 


Fred. Jones 


Tyrrell 


Norfolk, N. R. . 


J. S. Mcpherson 


* Thurso ... 


Ottawa Q 

Addington 


Geo. Edwards 
T. J. Hempton 


OQ 


Udora 


Ontario. N. R . 




Tichborne 


R. S. Webster 


Tidnish ........ 


Cumberland N^ 
Westmorel'd N B 
Prince PEl 


Oliver King 


h^ 
h^ 


Umngton 


Muskoka O 


John Doherty 


Tidnish Bridge . . 
Tignish 


Wm, Davidson 
S. J. Perry 


Ufford 


Mu.skoka 

Simcoe, N.R ..O 


H. W^ Gill 


UbtholT 


G. J. Overend 


Tikonabe 


Chicoutimi ....Q 


A, Perreault 


L'lls water 


Muskokfc O 


George Bunn 


Tilbury East .... 


Kent 


Robert Smith 


W 


Ulverton 


Drummond Q 


James Miller 


Tilley 


Victoria NB 


Wm. Bravall 


!> 


UmfraviUe 


Hastings, N.R..0 


D. Kavanagh 


* Tilsonburg 


Oxford, S.R ...0 


E. D. Tillson 


I'nderwood 


Bruce, N. R. ...0 


Hugh Murray 


Tiltou 


^J'humberl'dERO 


George Gibson 




Undine 


Victoria NB 


A. L. Watson 


Tintern 


Lincoln 


John J. Romp 


o 


rnion . 


Elgin, E. R....0 


Jas. McKenzie 


Tioga 


Simcoe, S.R....O 


John Smith 


H^ 


Union Corner — 


Carleton ....NB J. E. Chase 


Titusville 


Kings N B 


•las. M. Wear 


Union Centre 


Pictou NSJMrs.N. McLeod 


Tiverton ... 


Bruce, S. R....0 


N. Mclnnes 


. 


Union Road 


Queens ....P E Illsaac Sellar 


Tobique River . 


Victoria NB 


David Curry 


1 


* Unionville 


York, E. R 


M. Braithwa.to 


Toledo 


Leeds, N.R....0 

Pictou NS 

Perth, N. R 


Mrs. C. McLean 
Alex. Eraser 
Tlios. Smyth 


Upham . . . 


Kings NB 

Victoria. N. R 
Muskoka 


G. W Titus 


Toney River 

Topping 


Upbrtl 




Uplands . • • . 


Geo. A. Upper 
J. Beaudreau 


Torbav 


Guysborough N S 
Annapolis ...NS 


(K S 


Upper 

" Abougoggin 


Haldimand ....O 


Torbrook 


William Brown 


^1 


Westmorel'd N B 


Tormore 


York, W.R....O 


Thomas Smyth 


" Bay du Vin. 


N'tbumberl'dNB 


Wm. Dickens 


* Toronto 


roroiito 


T. C. Patteson 


Upper Bedford. . 


Missisquoi Q 


N. C. Martin 


" N. branch of. 




Andrew .Tetfrey 


P ^ 


Upper Branch.. 


Lunenburg ..NS 


A. Knack 


" E. branch of. 




George Giles 


M s 


Upper Brighton. 


Carleton ....NB 


C. Chase, sen. 


" fr. branch of. 




FoUis Johnston 


S 5J 


Upper Burton.. 


Sunbury NB 


Philip Goan 


Torrance 


Muskoka .... 


W. G. Jestin 


E " 


Upper Buctouche 


Kent NB 


S. B. Girouard 


Totogon 


Marquette M 


Max. W^ilbrun 


Upper Caledonia 


Guysborough NS 


D. Cameron 


Tottenham . . . 


Sincoe, S. R ....0 


W. P. Laveroc 


!zi p. 


Upper Caiiard . . 


Kings N S 


C. B. Dickey 


Touchwood Hills 


N. W. Territory 


Angus McBeith 


OS !^ 


Upper Cape 


Westmorel'd N B 


A. Raworth 


Tower Hill 


Charlotte.... NB 


John Irons 




Upper Caraquet . 


Gloucester . N B 


Charles Godin 


Town Plot 


Kings NS 


J. T. Jackson 


S " 


Upper Clarence . 


Annapolis ...NS 


John L. Morse 


Town send Centre 


Norfolk, N. R 


Josiah H. Rice 


e 


Upper Caverhill . 


York ...NB 


Amos ('. Knox 


Tracadie 


Gloucester ..NB 


Miss Harriet M. 


Upper Clements 


Ann.ipolis....NS 


Fred. Williams 


a Late Thessalon Ri 


t-er. 


Duniaresque 


,.- 


Upper Clyde R . . 


Slu'lburne NS 


Jes.^e Bovvers 


Ga:^etti 


lev of B 


ritish JN 


Torti 


Ji Ameri 


ca. '""'"i, 


yvell & Son, 
■mtreal. 



1881] 



Pcst Offices in the 134 Dominion of Canada. 



[18f 



i^oSr'^plT:. LO YELL'S INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPH' 



POST OFFIOK. 


KLKCTORAL I>I.S. 


POST.MASTKK. 


►4 


I'U.ST OFFICE. 


KLIiCTOBAL DIS. 


postmasteJ 


Upper Cross Rds, 
St. Marv's . .. 






*VanKleek Hill 


Prescott O 


P. R.McLaurin 


Guysborough N S 


J. McGrath 


ii 


Vankoughnet. ... 


Victoria, N.R 


James Denison 


Upper Dyke V'ge 


Kings NS 

(3olcJie8ter . N S 


Mrs. Newoomb 


Vanneck 


Middlesex, E.R 


J. W. Robson 


Upper Economy 


J. L. Moore 


Vanvlack 


Simcoe 


John Vanvlack 


Upper Gage tow 11 


Queens N B 


T. Crothers 


Ij a 


Van Winkle .... 


Cariboo.... BC 


Walter Budd 


UpperGiispr'aux 


guoens N B 


I. C. Burpee 


«> - 


Varency. 


Norfolk, S. R . 


Jacob Jansen 


Upper Goshen , . 


Albert N B 


B. B. Hay ward 




Varennes 


Vercheres . . . Q 


Mrs. Geoffrion 


Upper Green wioh 


Kings N B 


H. Walton 


Varna 


Huron, S. R....C 




Upper Hampst'd 


Queens .... N B 


S. Cameron 




Variiey 


Grey, S.R 


Francis Eden 


UpperHayneville 


York N B 


J. H. McMann 


Vasey 

Vaudreuil . . 


Sfmcoe, N. R . . 


R. Greenlaw 


Up. Kennetcook 


Hants NS 


J. Heniiigar 


Vaudreuil Q 


D. Brul6 


Upper Kent ... 


Carleton ....NB 


A. Hawthorn 


ii 


Vaudreuil Stat'n 


Vaudreuil Q 


V. Lalonde 


Upper Keswick.. 


York .NB 


Lydia Estey 


Vaughan 

Veighton 

Vellore 


Hants NS 




Up. Keswick Kge 


York ....NB 


H. T. (Joburn 


Russell . ... C 


J. McVeigh 


Uoper La Have.. 


Lunenburg . . N S 


J. Rudolf 




York,W. R . ..0 


J. MacDonald 


Up Loch Lomond 


St. John. . N B 


George Smith 


Vejiice 


Missisquoi Q 


Thos. Hunter 


U Magaguadavic- 


Y'ork NB 


Joseph Porter 


o 


Vennachar... . 


Addington .... 


Wm. Hames 


Upper Malagish. 


Cumberland . N S 


Amos Purdy 




Venosta 


Ottawa Q 


J. McCaffrey 
John McAulay 


Upper Margaree 


Invernes.s. . . . N S 


J. McLellan 




Ventnor 


Grenville, S.R 


UpMaugerviUe.. 


Siinbury N B 


Thos. Perley 


02 


Ventry 


Grey, E. R . . . . C 


Carby Johnson 


Upper Mills .... 


Charlotte.... NB 


Alice Morrit^on 




Vercheres 


Vercheres Q 


Nap. Chicoine 


U Musquodoboit 


Halifax NS 


J.S. Stewart 


M 


Verdun 


Bruce, S. R. . . 


Wm. Trotter 


Upper Neguao 


N'th'mberl'dNB 


L. N. Allain 


t-H 


Vereker 


Essex O 


Eli Bondy 


Up New Horton 


Albert NB 


Minor Reid 


Vernal 


Antigonishe . N S 


Angus Power 


Upper Newport.. 


Hants N S 


J. A. Vaughan 


W 


Vernon 


Russell 


Thomas Bow 


Upper North Kiv 


Colchester . . N S 


J.M. McKenzie 


Vernon Mines . . 


Kings ... NS 


Robert 11 Isley - 


Upper Otnabog. . 


Queen's .... N B 


T. C. Dougan 


PM 


Vernon River 


Queens . . . .P E 1 


Geo. O'Neill 


Upper Peel 


Carleton ....NB 


W.B.Tom kins 




Vernon R Bridge 


Queens ... P E I 


Geo. Forbes 


Upper Pereaux 


Kings . . . . N S 
Shelburne NS 
York N B 


J. L. Newcomb 




Vernonville .... 


N'th'mb'l'dWRO 


John G. Boyd 


Up Port Latour.. 


B. H. Crowell 
D . C. Parent 




Addington ... 
Iberville Q 


Alex. Grant 


Up Queensbury 


Ver.sailles 


J. B. Tetreau 


Upper Kawdon 


Hams NS 


A. Pearson 


Verschoyle 


Oxford, S. R . . 


E. C. Corbitt 


U Kockport.W.O. 


VVeslmorel'd N B 


John G. Read 


Ct5 


Vesta 


Bruce, S. R . O 


R. Cannon 


Upper St. Basil.. 


Victoria . . . . N B 


H. Gagnon 


O 


Vesuvius 


King's N S 


Dennis Reden 


Upper St. Francis 


Victoria . N B 


R. Connors 


Vicars 


Huntingdon.... Q 


James Wilson 


Upper Sackville. 


Westinorel'd N B 


Geo. A. Read 


w 


Victoria 


Victoria BC 


R. Wallace 


U Set Baddeck K 


Victoria . . . . N S 


D. McMillan 


Victoria 


Carleton . . N B 


J. W. Boyer 


U Set Middle Riv 


Victoria .. NS 


J. McLennan 


cb 


Victoria 


Cumberland. NS 


I. M.Henny 


U Set Riv Dennis 


Inverness... NS 


M. McDonald 


Victoria 


Queens ... PEI 


Miss Palmer 


Up Set South Riv 


Antigoiiishe NS 


C. A. Cameron 




Victoria 


Lisgar M 




Upper Sheffield 


Sunbury .. ..N B 


W. S. Garrison 


l-q 


Victoria Beach 


Annapolis ., N S 


Charles Cheete 


Up Southampton 


York NB 


J.W.Lenentine 


Victoria Cross 


Kings ..PEI 


John Gillis 


Uppei Stew iv eke. 


Colchester . . N S 


Francis Cox 


o 


Victoria Corners 


Ontario, N. R . 


Kobt. Oxtoby 


Upperton 


Kings N B 


J. M. Fowler 


o 


Victoria Harbour 


Kings NS 


Went. Sturk 


Upper Wakefield 


Ottawa Q 


Patrick Farrel 


Victoria Harbour 


Simcoe, N.R. . 


Mark Vasey 


Up Washabuck 


Victoria .... N S 


A. McDonald 


W 


Victoria Mines . 


Cape Breton N S 


Thos. Fortune 


Upper VVicklow 


Carleton . . . . N B 


M. Hutchinson 


Victoria Koad . . 


Victoria, N.R. 




Up Wood Harbor 


Shelburne . N S 


Egrey Jeffrey 


o 


Victoria Square.. 


York, E. R . . . . 


Rob. P. Hopper 


UpperWoodstock 


Carleton. . . NB 


W. H. Sisson 


Victoria Vale.... 


Annapolis . . N. S 


Geo.Armstrong 


Uptergrove .. . 
Urbania 


Ontario, N. R . . O 


T. Mulvihill 


02 




Queens .. . N B 
Elgin, E. R . . 


John Coyle 
S.irn. Brasher 


Hants NS 




* Vienna 


Urquharts 


Kings NB 


N. Urquhart 


Z/1 


Viger 


Temiscouata . Q 


B. Caillouiet 


Usher 


Antigonishe N S 


Robert Carroll 


Vigo 


Simcoe, N. R . . 


Den. Gallagher 


Utica 


Ontario. N R. 


Jacob Defoe 


h^ 


Villagedale 


Shelburne . . N S 


Samuel Black 


Utoko 


Welliiigtoii,S.RO 


Hugh Malone 


Village Aulnaies. 


L'Islet Q 


A. Dupuis 


Utopia 


Simcoe, S. R 


Thos. Dawson 


h^ 


Village Richelieu 


Rouville Q 


N.D.D.Bessette 


Utterson 


Muskoka .... 


Erastus Hanes 


Villanova 


Norfolk. N.R. O 


W. R. Shearer 


Uttoxeter 


Lambton 


S. Shepherd 


H 


VillQtte 


Compton Q 


Far. McConey 


*Uxbridge 


Ontario, N. R..O 


W. Hamilton 


Villiers 


Peterboro' E. R O 


Thos. Walker 








> 


Vincennes 


Cham plain Q 


P. Lacourciere 


Vachell 


York, N. R . . . . O 


R. McLellan 


Vine (re-opened). 


Simcoe, S. R . . 




Valcartier 


Quebec Q 


C. S. Wolff 


O 


Vinoy 


Ottawa Q 


Joseph Leduc 


Valcourt 


Shellord Q 

Ottawa Q 


Joseph David 


Vinton 


Pontiac Q 

Lennox 




Valdes Bois .... 


Violet 


Wm. H. Perry 


Vale Colliery .... 


Pictou N S 


Francis Love 


Violet Hill 


Cardwell 


Fr. Robinson 


Valentia 


Victoria. S. R. . 


William Hobbs 




Virgil 


Niagara 


Jas. 0. Fisher 


oVale Perkins . . 


Brome Q 


M. Geer 


. 


Virginia 


York, N. R . O 


John Kay 
Geo. D. McCall 


Valelta 


Kent 


J. Richardson 




* Vittoria 


Norfolk, S.R .0 


Yallentvne 


Ontario, N. R ..0 


S. Brethour 


Vivian 


York, N.R ... 


R. McCormick 


Valletort . 


Beauce Q 


L. Paradis, jun 


Vogler's Cove . . 


Lunenburg N S 


John Parks 


Valleytield 


Beauharnois . . Q 


Daniel Dion 


^■]Oomanton 


Ontario, N. R . . Thos. Francis 


Valleyfteld 


Kings P E 1 


N. McLeod 


Vyner 


Lambton 


John Gates 


Yalley Station . . 


Colchester . N S 


E. E. Fraser 








Valmont 


Cham plain . .. Q 


0. Landry 


Waasis Station. . 


Sunbury ..N B 


George Grass 


Valois (re-open'd) 


Jacques-CartierQ 


P. G. Valois 


Wagram 

Waketield 


Wellington, NRO 


James Craig 


Vanatter 


Wellington, CRO 


J. C. Reid 


Ottawa . Q 


Jas. McLai-en 


Vanbrugh 


Renfrew, S- R 


John Mahon 


Waldemar 


Wellington,NRO 


David Jenkins 


Van camp Mills . . 


Dundas O 


B. Vancamp 


Wales 


Stormont 


William Baker 


Vancluse 


L'Assomption. .Q 


Roch Sinard 


Ok 


Walker's Point 


Muskoka 


John Walker 


Vandecar 


Oxford, S.R....0 


Thos. Sherred 


fie u 


» yValkerton .... 


Bruce, S. R....0 


Male. Maclean 


Vandeleur 


Grey, E. R ... 


John Rowe 


hh 


Walkerville 


Essex 


Henry McAfee 


Vanessa 


Norfolk, N.R..0 


HBartholomew 


z z 


Wallace 


Perth, NR....0 


Henry Horner 


' a;Liite Herbert. 








Wallace 


Cumberland N S 


B. S. Seaman 



See LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. for SAL310N 



1881] 



Pest Offices in the 135 Dominion of Canada. 



[1881 



LOVELL^S ADVAITCED GEOGRAPHY, 



JOHN LOVELL & SON, 
MONTEEAL. Price 51.50. 



POST OFFICE. 



Wallace Bridge.. 

* WaUaceburq . . 
Wallace liidg* . . 
Wallacftown, .... 

Wallbridge 

Wallbrook 

Wallenstein — 

Waller 

Walmer 

Walnut 

Walsh 

WalsiiiKham Ceii 
Walter's Falls 

Waltham 

Walton 

Walton 

Wanstead . . . , 
Warburton — 

Warden 

Ward's Creek R 

* WardHvlUe . . . 

Wareham 

Warkioorlh 

Wariston 

Warminster . . 

Warner. .... 

Warrington . . . 

Waritav) 

Wartbvirg 

Warwick, East 
Warwick, West 

Washago 

Washburn 

Washington . . . 
Waterl)()rough 

* Waterdown ... 

* Watirford ... 
Waterford 
Waterford 

* Waterloo, East 

* Waterloo, West 
Wateniish . ...' 

Waterside 

Watervale 

Waterville 

Waterville 

WatcrvUle, 

* Watford 

Wattenwyl 

Watson's Corners 

Watson Set 

Waubaniick .... 

* Waubaushene. . 

Waubuno 

Waiigh's River 

Waupoos 

Waverley 

Waverley 

Waweig 

Way's Mills 

Weaver Set .... 
Webster's Corner 

Weedon 

Weedon Station 

Weir 

Weissenburg 

Welcome 

Weldford 

Weldon .... 

* Wetland 

Wetland Port . . 

* Weltestey 

Wellington 

Wellington 

Wellington 

Wellington 

Wellington ..... 

Wellington 

Wellman's Cor. . 

Wells 

Wetsford 

Wendover 

Wentworth 



i:li;<;touai., dis. postmastkk. 



Cumberland. N S 

Kent O 

Cumberland N S 
Elgin, W. K. . O 
Hasting, W. R O 

Kings . .NS 

Waterloo, IX. R O 

Ru.-^sell O 

Oxford, N. n . . O 

Lambton O 

Norfolk, S. H . O 
Norfolk, S. H . O 
Grey, N. R . . . . O 

Pontiac Q 

Huron, C.R....O 
Hants.... NS 

I>ambton O 

Leeds, S. R . . O 
Shefford.... .Q 

Kings N B 

Middlesex, W.RO 
Grey. E. R . . . O 
N'h'mb'l'd E.R O 
Hastings. N. R. C 



Law. McKim 
I). B. McDonald 
John McNiel 
Robert Gunn 
F. B. Prior 
Albert Mitchell 
Jacob G. (iood 
Patrick Haney 
Abraham Brav 
P. E.Willougby 
John V. Watts 
James Fry 
Jas. Campbell 
,1. G. Poupore 
William Neill 
J. McCulloch 
Maur. McVicar 
John Stacy 
L. Richardson 
A. Stablcford 
E. T. Dufton 
George Wright 
I. Humphreys 
D. Vansickle 



Simcoe, N. R .0 (ieorge Deacon 



Monck O 

Marquette — M 
Peterboro* E R O 



Perih.N. R. 
Arthabaska. 
Lambton 
Simcoe, N. R 
Frontenac .. 
Oxford, N. R 
Queens .... N B 
Wentworth,NRO 
Norfolk, N. R O 

Digby NS 

Kings NB 

Shefford .... Q 
W aterloo, N. R O 

Guysboro N S 

Albert N B 

Pictou N S 

Compton Q 

Carleton ... N B 

Kings N S 

Lambton O 

Muskoka O 

Lanark, N. R O 
Carleton, . . N. B 

Muskoka O 

Simcoe, N. R O 

Lambton O 

Colchester . . N S 
Prince Edward O 
Simcoe, N. R . O 

Halifax NS 

Charlotte.... NB 
Stan stead . . Q 

Digby NS 

Queens. ...P E I 

Wolfe Q 

Wolfe Q 

Wentworth, SR O 
Waterloo, N. R O 
Durham, E. R O 

Kent N B 

Kent O 

Welland O 

Monck O 

Waterloo, NR O 

Prince P E I 

Marquette M 

Prince Edward O 

Albert N B 

Vancouver . . B C 
Yarmouth . .N S 
Hastings, N. R O 
Kings ... NBH 
Queens ... N B 

Prescott O 

Cumberland N S 



Henry Porter 
J. Lapointe, sr 
Thomas Choat 
C.Frommhagen 
Ls. Trigannc 
Thos. G. Morris 
Abial Marshall 
J. McGillivray 
William Dunn"^ 
Jas. B. Wiggins 
J. B.Thompson 

B. H.Rammage 
Wm, Johnson 
And. McAfee 
Ciard. Stevens 

C. Kumpf 

K. McKenzie 
C. W.Anderson 
MissBellaReed 
L. W. Wyman 

C. H. Ferguson 
J. P. Pineo 
David Ross 
Fre«l. Egger 
John Munroe 
John Watson 
A. J. Todd 
James Scott 
Thomas Capes 
J. Mathewson 
James Kerr 
«John Bannister 
John Lingley 
M. J. Greenlaw 
E. Southmayd 
Mich. Weaver 
J.H.Cunimisky 

Jean E. Cot6 
J. C . Misener 
Joseph Seitz 
William Hill 
Les O. Bailey 
Jas. E, Weldon 
Geo. H. Burgar 

D. C. Holmes 
Wm. Morton 
Patrick Ayers 
Alex. Mooney 
D. Campbell 
William Beatty 
Geo. Thomson 

G. Vandervoort 
McLaughlin, sr 
John E. Woods 
William Lamb 
David Purdy 



^ .2 



R «2 



> C4 



w 

I— H 

M 
Ph 
<t1 
P^ 

cb 
o 
w 
cb 

o 
o 

W 
o 

W 

> 
o 

6 

s 



13 I 



03 



H 
t> 
o 



PO.ST OFFICE. 



ELKCTOllAL DI«. ' POST. M A.ST EK. 



WentwortliCreek Hants N S S. H. Sweet 

Wentworth Sta'n Cumberland. N S J H Livingston 



Richmond. . . N S Emile Mouchet 
Durham, E. R O J Barrowclo'gh 
Inverness .. N S Jas. McDonald 

Bronie Q Martin Dubois 

Marquette ... Ml A- E. Snialley 



West Arichat. ., 
Westleyville . . . 

H'est Hay 

West Boullon .. 

Wesi bourne 

West Branch St. 

Nicholas River Kent N B Thos. Curran 

W. Bh. Kiv. John Pictou .... N S John Dilworth 
W. Bh Riv.Philip Cumberland N S J W Schurman 

West Broine. . . . ! Brome Q Luther Scott 

West Brook .... iFrontenac O Andrew Bridge 

West Br(K>k Cumberland N S J. C. Taylor 

Wi!6t Broughton Beauce Q' J C P] Belanger 

W(!8ll)ury Compton QJasPWoodrow 

West Cai)e |Prince P E I' A McWilliams 

W<'st Cariboo . . . Pictou N SD. McKenzie 

Westchester 'Cumberland N S Mary J. Purdy 

WestcliesterLake Cumberland N S Mrs.' Pequignot 

n\\ . (Jhezzetcook IL-ilifax N S D. McLaren 

West Cock Wcstmorel'd.N B Jas. H Wilkiiia 

West Ditt/)n (.'ompton Q Isaie Beaudry 

West Dublin Lunenburg.. N S Elizab'h Currie 

Western Coveh'd Queens... P E I Wm. Shaw 
Western Road. . . Prince .... P E I John Beaton 

West F^s.sa Siiiicf)e, S. R... O D. Henderson 

Wi'xt Famham . . jMissisquoi . . . . Q E. Donahue 

Westtleld iHuron, N. R... O T. R Mitchell 

WestHeld jKings N B N H. De Veber 

If'fHt Flamhoro' | Wentworth,NRO -A.. Durrant 

West (ilassville iCarleton N B J. R. Ronald 

W. (iravenhurst Muskoka O D. McPherson 

We>t (iore Hants N S M. Wallace, jr 

West Hill [York, E. R . . . . O' J H Richardson 

WestCiiove Muskoka O Jas. West 

West Huntley .. . Carleton O John M anion 

West Huntingdon Hastings. N- R. O'Jas. Gay 

West Jcddore . Halifax N S | 

W. La Have Ferry Lunenburg . N SiMrs. Fraser 

West Lake : Prince Edward O Fred. Werden 

West Lome.... lElgin, W. R. O D. McKillop 

West Lvnne Provencher M D. Matheson 

W. McGillivary . Middlesex.N.R.JO Wm. Fraser 

Elgin, W. R. 0|Donald Turner 
Renfrew, N. R. OlAlex. Fraser 

Pictou N SI Jas. McDonald 

Waterloo, N.R. Ol AmosMichener 
Westmorel'd.N BJThos. E. Oulton 
Colchester .. N S| 

Halifax N S i Mich, O'Leary 

York, W. R. . . OiRobt Johnston 

Russell O I H ugh Cleland 

Wentworth.NRO B. Mcintosh 
Leeds, S. R . . o'j. H. Whalen 

Di^'by _ N S B . H. Ruggles 

Prnice .... 

Brome 

Yarmouth 



West Mng<iala 

^\ estmeath 

W. Merigomishe 
West Montrose 
Westmoreland Pt 
W. New Annan 
W NewdyQuoddy 

"■Wtston 

West Osgoode . 

Westover 

Westport 

jr est port 

West Point 

West Potton . . 
West Pubnico . 



West Quaco .... 

West River 

W. R. Sheet H'br 
W. R. Station . . . 
Willowgrove .... 
West Shefford . 
W S of Lochaber 
W S of Middle R. 
West St. Peter's 

WestvUle 

* West Winchester 

Westwood 

Wexford 

Weymouth 

Weymouth B'dg 

Whalen 

Wheatland 

Wheatley 

AVheatley River. 
Wheaton Mills . 
Wheaton Setl'mti 

Wheeler Lambton 

a I^ate Chezzetcook.| 



PEI 

.. NS 



NB 

.NS 



St. John 
Pictou . . 

Halifax NS 

Pictou N S 

St. John ....N B 
Shefford ... Q 
Antigoniahe N S 

Victoria N S 

Kings P E 1 

Pictou N S 

Dundas . . . . O 
Peterboro'E.R. O 
York, E. R.... O 

Digby NS 

Digby NS 

Middlesex, N R O 

Drummond Q 

Essex O 

Queens ....PEI 

Westmorel'd.N B 

Westmorel'd.N B 

O 



Angus Stewart 
M. L. Elkins 



Mrs M C D'En- 

tremo7it 
Henry Whitney 
Wm. Munro 
D W Archibald 
Dan'l. Graham 
Mary Fran cia 
George Tait 
Hugh McPhee 
John Campbell 
Jas. McDonald 
D. Balfour 
Wm. Bow- 
John Powell 
John Tingle 
C. D. Jones 
Geo. J. Hovt 
J. H. Milson 
Ed. McCabe 
Thos. M. Fox 
Jas. Power 
Hy. B. Killam 
Thos. Wheaton 
J. J. Cameron 



FISHING and other Fishing 



^ the LAKES AND MIVEItS 
of the Dominion of Canada. 



1881] 



Post Offices in the 136 Dominion of Canada. 



[ism 



lUTEEMEDIATE 66:, 
ADVANCED J1.50. 



LOVELL'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHIES. 



JOHN LOVELL & SOI, 
M0KTSEAL.O 



POST OFFICE. 



Wliim Koad Cross 

Whitburn 

*Whitby 

White 

aWhite Church 

Whitehead 

Whitehead .... 
White Head . . . 

Whitehurst 

White Lake . . . 
Whiteinouth . . 
White Oak .... 
Wliite Point . . 
White Kock Mills 

White Rose 

White Sands 

Wliite's Cove — 
White's Point . . . 

Whitevale 

Whitfield 

Whitney 

Whittier's Ridge 
Whittington ... 

Whitton 

Whycocomagh . 
Whycocomagh R.. 

* Wiarton 

Wick 

Wickham, West. 

Wickham 

Wicklow 

Wicklow 

Widder 

Wiggins 

Wilberforce 

Wilford 

Wilkesport 

Willetsholme — 
William sdale — 
Willianisford S'n 
William stown ... 
William stown ... 

Williscrof t 

Willow Creek ... 

Willowdale 

Willowdale 

Willowgrove .... 

Wilmot 

Wilmot Valley . . 

Wilmur 

Wilson 

Wilson's Beach.. 
Wilson's Corners 
Wilson's Mills . . 

Wilton 

Wilton Grove 

Winchelsea 

Winchester Sp'gs 
Windermere 

Windfall 

Windham Centre 
Windham Hill. . 
Winding Ledges 

* Win (hor 

Windsor 

Windsor 

Windsor Junct'on 
Windsor Mills , 
Wine Harbour 

Winfield , 

Winger , 

* Wingham ... 
a Late Ulster. 



ELECTOUAL I)IS. POSTMASTEK 



Kings PEI 

Pictou N S 

Ontario, S. R... O 
L.niark. N. R. O 
Bruce, S. K . . . O 
Guysborough N S 

Kings N B 

Charlotte.... NB 
Brock villa .... O 
Renfrew, S. R. O 

Keewatin 

Middlesex.E.R. O 

Victoria N S 

Kings NS 

York, N.R O 

Kings N B 

Queens NB 

Queens NB 

Ontario, S. R. O 
Simcoe, S. R... O 
North'berl'd,N B 
Charlotte.... NB 
Wellington,NR O 

Compton Q 

Inverness — N S 
Inverness — N S 

Grey, N. R O 

Ontario, N. R. . O 

Drummond Q 

Queens N B 

Novth'brl'd WRO 
Carleton . . . . N B 

Lanibton O 

Queens N B 

Peterboro' E R O 
Ontario, N. R . . O 

Both well O 

Froiitenac . . . . O 
Cumberland N S 

Grey, N. R O 

Glengarry ... O 
Carleton . . . N B 
Bruce, N. R. ...O 
Bruce, N. R....0 
York, W. R....0 

Queens N B 

Haldimand — O 

Annapolis N S 

Prince PEI 

Frontenac O 

Norfolk, S.R..0 
Charlotte . . N B 

Ottawa Q 

Megantic Q 

Lennox O 

Middlesex, E.R O 

Huron, S. R. O 

Dundas O 

Muskoka O 

Essex O 

Norfolk, N. R O 
Cumberland. .NS 

Victoria NB 

Essex O 

Carleton N B 

Hants NS 

Halifax .. .. NS 

Richmond Q 

Guysboro' . . N S 
Wellington.C.R O 

Monck O 

Huron, N.R. ...O 



J. McDonald 
J. McDonald 
R. H. Lauder 
Robt, Jordan 
H D Henderson 
J. W. Feltmate 
Alex. Roulston 
Ed. Carroll 
James Bell 
Alex. Stirling 
Wm J Corrigan 
John Archer 
J. Challoner 
Elias Bishop 
Jared Lloyd 
James Bell 
S. V. White 
T. Carmichael 

D. Mc?hee 
P. D. Henry 
Chas. Somers 
Joel B. Craig 
David Spence 
J. McKenzie 
Mrs. McDonald 
H. McDonald 
Neil McMillan 
Thomas Tran 
G. Comtois 

L. S. Vanevart 

Theo. H. Estey 
Adam Duff us 
Rich. G Barton 
Wm. Riley 
John Chambers 
Wm. Kimball 
Josiah Abrams 
Andrew Taylor 
Carson Price 
W. McPherson 
Thos. Lindsay 
Geo. Field 
Geo. Patterson 
Sam'l. Cummer 
Sam'l. Martin 
Hugh Stewart 

E. Cumminger 
D. Dic.kieson 
J. K. Freeman 

H. Jackson 
Henry Wilson 
Wm. Wilson 
Sydney Warner 
Peter Murray 
Fred. Godbolt 
Solomon Coons 
Thomas Aitkin 
Wm. P. Tyrrell 
J. Lindabuiy 
John Bragg 
A}it. Landry 
Alfred Wigle 
Wm. H. Britton 
P. S. Burnham 
W. A. Harris 
J.A.E.McCabe 
Geo. B. Irwin 
William Hill 
W. H. Swayze 
Peter Fisher 



POST OFFICE. ELECTORAL DIS. POSTMASTEB, 



Wingle 

* Winnipeg 

Winona 

Winsloe Road . . 

Wiuislow 

Winterbourne .. . 

Winthrop 

Wisbeach 

Wisawasa 

Woburn 

Woburn 

Wolfe Island . . . . 

Wolfstown 

Wol/viUe 

Wolseley 

Wolverton 

Woodbourne . . . . 

* Woodbridge .... 

Woodburn 

Woodford 

Wood ham 

Woodhill 

Woodlands 

Woodlands 

Wood Island . . . 

Woodlawn 

Wood Point 

Woodrous 

Woodside 

Woodside 

* Woodslee 

* Woodstock 

Woodstock .... 

" Road Station 

* Woodville 

Woodville 

Woodward's.Cove 

Wooler 

Wotton 

Wreck Cove 

Wrk/ht 

* Wroxeter 

Wyandot 

Wyebridge 

* Wyoming 

Wyevale 

Wyse's Corner . . 



Yale 

Yamachiche ..... 

Yamaska 

Yarker 

Yarm 

Yarmouth 

Yarmouth Centre 

Yatton 

Yelverton 

Yeovil 

Yoho 

* York 

York Mills 

* YorkviUe 

Young's Cove. . . . 
Young's Point... 
Youngsville 



Zealand 

Zephyr ., 

Zimmerman , 

Zion 

Ziska 

Zurich , 



Renfrew, S. R O 

Selkirk M 

Wentworth,S.RO 
Queens .... P E i 

Monck O 

Waterloo,N.R O 
Huron, C.R....0 

Lambton O 

Muskoka O 

Pontiac Q 

York, E.R O 

Frontenac O 

Wolfe O 

Kings NS 

Grey, N. R ....Q 
Oxford, N.R... O 

Pictou NS 

York, W. R....0 
Wentworth,S.RO 

Grey, N.R O 

Perth, S. R ...O 

Peel O 

Stormont O 

Marquette M 

Queens ....PEI 

Carleton O 

Westmorel'd N B 
Prince Edward O 

Megantic Q 

Marquette M 

Essex O 

Oxford, N.R ... O 

Carleton NB 

Carleton ...NB 
Victoria, N. R O 

Hants NS 

Charlotte . . . . N B 
N'humberl'dERO 

Wolfe Q 

Victoria.... NS 

Ottawa Q 

Huron, N.R... O 
Wellington,N.RO 
Simcoe,N.R. .. O 

Lambton O 

Simcoe, E.R. . O 
Halifax NS 

Yale B C 

St. Maurice. ...Q 

Yamaska Q 

Addington O 

Pontiac Q 

Yarmouth — N.^-i 
Elgin, E. R . . O 
Wel]ington,C.RO 
Durham, E. R. .0 
Grey, S. R. . . . O 

York NB 

Haldimand . . . O 

York, E.R O 

York, E.R O 

Queens NB 

Peterboro', W.RO 
Oxford, N.R... O 

Addington O 

Ontario, N. R . . O 

Halton O 

Durham, E.R . O 

Mu.skoka O 

Huron, S.R....0 



J. Wingle 
Wm. Hargra^e 
Jos. Carpenter 

D. Younker 

E. Winslow 
P. S. Kilbarne 
Alex. Muichie 
Joanna Bowes 

E. R. Mohr 

Edward Baker 
Norbert Ivoy 
Geo. V. Rand 
WilliamWilson 
A. Wolverton 
Joel Reaman 

Wm. McEvoy 
J. Thompson 
James Neely 
Thomas Ward 
R. H. Stewart 
J. Montgomery 
George Offer 
A. Fetherston 
Chas. C. Barnes 

Thomas Wood 
K. Cameron 
Robert Taylor 
AMcCleueghan 
J. C. Winslow 
John Shields 
J. C. Gilchrist 
Shubael Parker 
J. G. Fraser 
Mrs. J. Gould 
Benj. Milette 
John Morrison 
Joshua Ellard 
Robt. Dickson 
Thos. Mannell 
Nelson McRae 
D. D. Anderson 
Frs. Sk elding 
JohnMcMullin 

Alex. Lindsay 
Arthur Lacerte 
Louis Latleur 
J. A. Shibley 
Robt. McJanet 
A. J. Hood 
William Mann 
John Rafferty 
James Britton 
Jos. Bunston 
R. McLoughlin 
D. J. Hannah 
John Arkell 
James Dobson 
George Smith 
Patrick Young 
Hugh Flanley 

W. Armstrong 
M. N. Dafoe 
D. Zimmerman 
Stephen Taylor 

Dan. S. Foust 



JUSTPUBLISHEDi 

Price S3 1 



LovelPs Gazetteer of British North America. 



J. LOVELL & son, 
MONTREAL. 



INDEX TO LOVELL'S RAILWAY ROUTES. 



\ 



1 Grand Trunk, Quebec and Samla. 

2 " " Uichmond to Portland. 

3 " ■' Arthabaska to Three liivers. 

4 *' " Montreal to Rouses Point. 

6 '« " Montreal to Mooer's Junction. 

♦J •' " Buffalo to Gooderich. 

•y •' " Montreal to hachine. 

8 " " Port Dover & Lake Huron. 

9 Intercolonial, QueV)ec to Halifax. 

10 " St. John to Pte. du Cbene, 

11 •' Truro to Pictou. 

12 GreatWestern, Main Line. 

13 " ** Loup Line. 
14" " Toronto Line. 

15 " " Wellinjrton, Grey & Bruoe di- 

virti(jn. 

16 " " Wellington, Grey & Bruce South 

Extension. 

17 " " London, Huron & Bruce di- 

vision. 

18 " '* London and Port Stanley di- 

vision. 

19 " " Sarnia division. 

ao " " Brantford, Norfolk and Port 

Burwell division. 

21 Canada Southern, Main line. 

22 " " Niagara division. 

23 " " St. Clair division. 

24 Toronto, Grey and Bruce, Main line. 

25 '* " " Western division. 

26 Northern, Main line. 

2T " Muskoka branch. 

28 " North Simcoe branch. 

29 Hamilton and North Western, Main line. 

30 " " " Beetou branch. 
81 Credit Valley, Main line. 

32 " " Orangoville branch. 

83 " " Elora branch. 

34 Toronto and Nipissing. 

35 Alidland, Port Perry and Lindsay, Georgian Bay 

branch. 

86 Midland, Port Perry and Lindsay, Peterboro' 
division. 

3T Midland, Port Perry and Lindsay, Whitby di- 
vision 

38 Lake Simcoe Junction. 

39 Victoria. 



40 Wei land. 

4 1 Cobourg, Peterboro' and Marmora. 

42 Georgian Bay and Wellington. 

43 Grand Junction. 

44 " " Madoc branch. 
4.5 Prince Edward County. 

46 Kingston and Pembroke. 

47 Canadian Pacltic, Eastern division. 

48 '* •' HrfR'kville divLsion. 

49 St. Lawrence and Ottawa. 

50 Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa and Occidental, 

Western division. 

51 " " " Eastern division, 

52 " " " St. Jerome branch. 

53 *• " " Avlmer branch. 

54 •' " " Piles branch. 

55 I^urentian. 

56 Napanee, Tamworth and Quebec. 

57 Central Vermont, Main line. 

58 " " Waterloo and Magog branch. 

59 South Eastern, Main line. 

60 " " Northern division. 

61 Lake Cham plain and St. Lawrence Junction. 

62 M;is8awij»pi Valley. 
03 Internatit)nal. 

«4 Quebec Central. 

65 Levis and Kennebec. 

66 Quebec and Lake St. John. 

67 St. Lawrence and Industry. 

68 Missisquoi and Black Kiver. 

69 New Brunswick. 

70 New Brunswick and Cauada. 

71 Grand Southern. 

72 St. John and Maine. 

73 Fredcrititou Branch. 

74 St. Martin and Upham. 

75 Elgin. 

76 Albert. 

77 Spring Hill and Parrsboro' 

78 Halifax and Cape Breton. 

79 Windsor and Annapolis. 

80 Western Counties. 

81 Atlantic and Nictaux, 

82 Prince Edward Island, Main line. 
8.^ " " " Souris branch. 

84 Chatham branch. 

85 Canadian Pacitic, Pembina division. 



INDEX TO STEAMER ROUTES. 



86 Richelieu and Ontario Nrvigation Co. 

87 Ottawa Kiver Navigation Co. 

88 Union Forwarding and Railway Co. 

89 Rideau Canal. 

90 Montreal and Cornwall- 

91 Bay of Qunte and River St. Lawrence. 

92 Bay of Quinte. 

93 Toronto and Port Dalhousie. 

94 Toronto and Niagara. 

95 Port Stanley and Sarnia. 

96 Windsor and Leamington. 

97 Windsor and Saugeen. 

98 Lake Simcoe. 

99 Lake Muskoka. 

1 00 Collingwood and Duluth. 

101 Lindsay and Bobcavgeon. 

102 Peterboro' and Haliburton. 

103 Lakefield and Burleigh Road. 

104 Port Perry and Lindsay. 

105 Carleton Place and Innisville. 

106 Montreal and Quebec 



107 Montreal and Berthier. 

10*< Montreal and Chambly. 

1*9 INIontreal and Terrebonne. 

1 1 O St. Hyacintlie and St. Cesaire. 

Ill IMontreal and Gulf Ports. 

1 1 2 Quebec and Ste. Anne de la Parade. 

113 Quebec and St. Jean. 

114 Quebec and Saguenav. 

115 St. John, N. B., and Fredericton. 
1 I 6 St. John, N. B., and Grand Lake. 

117 Shediac and Summerside. 

118 Halifax and Yarmouth. 

119 Pictou and Charlottetown. 

120 Charlottetown and Victoria. 

121 Bras d'Or Lake. 

I 22 St. John's, Newfoundland, southward. 
1 23 St. John's, Newfoundland, northward. 

124 Portugal Cove and Carbonear. 

125 Britisli Columbia. 

126 Red River. 



ICE-y 



lOV ELL'S EAILWAY AND STEAMBOAT EOUTES 



DOMINION OF CANADA AND NEWFOUNDLAND, 

Showing the places, with their distances, on each ; also the Routes in the United States with 
which those in the Dominion connect. The means of transport with the chief cities being 
very frequent, no direct connections in regard to them require to be noticed. 



1 .—By Grand Trunk Railway from QUEBEC westward to— 



MILES 

Chaudi^re Curve 7 

Chaudiere 9 

Craig's Road 15 

Black River 20 

Methot's Mills 29 

Lyster 37 

Ste. Julie 41 

Somerset 49 

Stanfold 55 

Arthabaska 64 

Wai-wick 72 

Danville 84 

Richmond 96 

Durham 106 

Danby HO 

Acton 118 

Upton 124 

St. Liboire 127 

Britannia Mills 130 

St. Hyaciutbe 137 

St. Hilaire 150 

BeloRil 151 

St. Bruno 157 

St. Hubert 162 

St. Lambert 165 

Montreal 172 

Lachine Junction..., 174 



MILKS 

Dorval 182 

Pointe Claire 186 

Ste. Anne's 193 

Vaudreuil 19G 

St. Dominique 204 

Coteau Landing 210 

River Beaudette 210 

Bainsville 221 

Lancaster 227 

Summerstown . 232 

Cornwall 240 

Mille Roches 244 

Wales 24!) 

Fanan's Point 253 

Aultsville 255 

Morrisburg 264 

Matilda (Iroquois) ... 271 

Edwardsburg 276 

Prescott 284 

Maitland 292 

Brockville 297 

Lyn 301 

Mallorytown 310 

Lansdowne .... 318 

Gananoque 327 

Ballantyne's 334 

Kingston 344 



MILES 

Collin's Bay 352 

Ernestowji 359 

Napanee 370 

Tyendinaga 378 

Shannonville 385 

Belleville 392 

Trenton 409 

Brighton 411 

Colborne 419 

Grafton 426 

Cobourg 434 

Port Hope 442 

Newtonville 451 

Newcastle 458 

Bowmanville 462 

Oshawa 471 

Whitby 475 

DutKirs Creek 481 

Port Union 487 

Scarboro June 493 

Toronto 505 

Carlton 510 

Weston 513 

Malton • 620 

Brampton 526 

Norval 532 

Georgetown 534 



Limehouse.. 
Acton West, 
Rockwood . . 

Guelph 

Breslau .... 
Berlin 



MILES 
... 537 
...539 
... 545 
...553 
... 563 
... 567 



Doou 
Gait. 



574 
581 



Petersburg . 

Baden 

Hamburg . . . 
Shakespeare 
Stratford . . . 
St. Mary's . . 



674 
577 
579 
588 
592 



Thorndale , 
London 



62« 



Granton — 

Lucan 

Ailsa Craig. 
Park Hill.., 
Widder .... 

Forrest 

Camlachie . . 

Sarnia 

Detroit 

Chicago 



... 612 
... 618 
... 625 
... 632 
..641 
...650 
.. 659 
.. 673 
..736 
..1,000 



2.— By Grand Trunk Railway (Portland division) from RICHPTIOIVD south eastward to— 



Windsor Mills 10 

Brompton Falls 18 

Sherbrooke 25 



Lennoxville 28 

Waterville 35 

Compton 38 



Richby 41 

Coaticook 46 

Dixville 51 



Norton Mills 56 

Island Pond 7 

Portland 221 



3.— By Grand Trunk Railway (Three Rivers branch) from ARTHABASKA northward to— 



Walker's Cutting 4 

Bulstrode 11 



Aston 

St. Celestin 



St. Gregoire 31 I Doucet's Land 35 



4.— By Grand Trunk Railway (Rouses Point branch) from RIONTREAIi southward to— 



St. Lambert , 
Brousseau's 



Lacadie . 
St. John, 



Grande Ligne 33i 

Stottsville 39| 



Lacolle 43j 

Rouses Point 50 



6.— By Grand Trunk Railway (Province Line-branch) from mLONTREAIi southward to— 



Laprairie 

St. Constant. 
St. Isidore. , . 



193 

233 



St. Remi 29? I Johnson'sl 40| 

St. Michel 332 Hemmingford 46| 

Hughes 363 I 



Province Line 49^ 

Mooers Junction .... 52| 



6.— By Grand Trunk Railway (Buffalo division) from BUFFAILiO northward to— 



Fort Erie 

Bertie , 

Port Colborne. 

Wainfleet , 

Feeder. 

Dunville , 



Canfield 46 

Cook's 51 

York 52 

Caledonia 59 

Onondaga 68 

Brantford 76 



Paris 84 

Drumbo 92 

Bright 97 

Tavistock 107 

Stratford 115 

Sebringville 120 



Mitchell 128 

Dublin 133 

Seaforth 139 

Clinton 148 

Goderich 160 



T.— By Grand Trunk Railway (Lachine division) from ITIONTREAC southward to Lachine, 8 miles. 



Key to LovelVs Railway 139 and Steamboat Routes. 



8.— By Grand Trunk Railway (Port Dover and Lake Huron Railway) from PORT l>OVER 
norlliward to — 

Simcoe 8 I Norwich 2« I Stratford 63 I Millbank ?0 

liawtrey 20 RurgeHBville ai Milverlon 77 Listowel i*! 

Otterville. 24 | Woodstock 40 1 I 

CONNECTIONS.— Chaudiere.— With Intercolonial railway. Shkrbrooke.— With Inteniational, 
Quebec Central, and Massawippi Valley railways. Acton.- With Lake Cbamplain and St. Lawrence 
Junction railway. St. Hvacintiik.— Willi South Eiustern railway. St. Johns.— With Central Vermont 
railway. Rouses Point.— With Delaware and HudH«n railway. Puescott.- With St. Lawrence and 
Ottawa railway. Biiockville.— With Cana«la Central railway. Kingston.— With Kingston and Pem- 
broke railway. Trenton.— With Prince Edward County railway. Belleville.— With Grand Junction 
railway. Cobouro.— With Cobourg, Peterboro and Marmora railway. Port Hope.— With Midland 
railway. Whitby.— With Whitby and Lindsay railway. Scarborough Junction.— With Toronto 
and Nipissing railway. Toronto.— With Great Wwi»tern, Credit Valley, Toronto, Grey and Bruce, and 
Northern railways. Braxtford.— With the Norfolk and Port Burwell railway. Guelph.— With tl>e 
Wellington, Grey and Bruce railway. IjONDon.— With the London, Huron and Bruce, and London 
a«d Port Stanley railways. Sarxia.— With steamers for Chicago and Duluth. 



9.— By Intercolonial Railway from POIIVT I^K VI eastward to- 



Hadlow 

Chaudiere Curve. ... 
St. J. Chrysostome.. 

St. Henri 

St. Charles 

St. Michel 

St. Valier 

St. Francois 


. 1 

. 7 
. 11 
. l.-i 
. 23 
. 2!) 
. ;}3 
. 37 
. 40 
. 47 
. 54 
. 57 
. 61 
. 64 
. 69 
. 73 
. 7<! 
. 84 

. no 

. 96 
. 99 
. 105 
. 108 
. 113 


Lake Roa<l 

Riviere du Loup.. 


.. 119 
.. 125 
.. l.U 


St. Ars^ne 

Isle Verte 

Trois Pistoles 

St. Simon 

St. Fabien 


.. 13.3 
.. 141 
.. 151 
.. 161 
.. 171 


St. Pierre 


liic 


. . 180 


St. Thomas 


Rimouski 

St. Luce 


.. liK) 


Cap St. Ignace 


.. 200 


L'Anse aGile 

L'Islet 


St. Flavie 


.. 20H 
217 


Trois Saumons 

St. Jean Port Joli .. 
Elgin Road 


Tartague 

Savabec 

Cedar Hall 


.. 227 
.. 238 
. . 244 


St. Roche .... 


Amqui 

CausapsK-al 

Assanietquaghan . . 

Mill Stream 

Maiapcdiac. 


2.53 


Ste. Anne 

RiviiVe Ouelle 

St. Denis 


.. 269 

.. 280 
291 


St. Paschal 

Ste. Holene 


.. 301 
.. 314 


St. Andr6 


Dalhousie 


. . 322 


St. Alexandre 


Charlo 


. . 332 



New Mills 3.38 

Jacquet River 348 

Bellc<lune a57 

Petite Roche 3«» 

Bathurst 377 

Red Tine 390 

Bartiboj'ue 400 

Beaver llrook 411 

Newcastle 421 

Chatham June 427 

Barnriby River 430 

<'arletou 442 

F.rri.s 4»1 

Wel.lfonl . 4«2 

(,'oal Branch 471 

Canaan 480 

Borrv's Mills 491 

.Moneton 499 

Painsec 5(M) 

Calhoun 514 

Memramcook 518 

Dorchester 626 

Sackvillo 537 



Aulac 511 

Amherst 547 

M;iccau 555 

Athol 559 

Spring Hill 563 

River Philip 574 

Oxford 576 

Thomsf)n 580 

j Grenville. 588 

Went worth 693 

Londonderry 606 

Del.ert 611 

Truro. 624 

Brooktield 632 

Stewiacke Wl 

Shubenacadie 646 

Milford 649 

Elmsdale 656 

Entielil 658 

Wellington 665 

Windsor June 672 

Bedford 677 

Halifax 686 



10 — By Intercolonial Railway (St. John division) from ST. JOIIilT northward to- 



Cold Brook 3 

Rothesay 9 

Nauwige wauk 17 

Hampton 22 

Passekeag 26 



Bloomfield 27 

Norton XI 

Apohaqui .3!» 

Sussex 44 

Penobsquis 51 



Anagance 60 

Pctitcodiac 66 

Salisbury 67 

Moncioii 89 



Painsec June 96 

Dorchester Road 101 

Sliediac 105 

Point Du Chdne 107 



1 1.— By Intercolonial Railway (Pictou branch) from TRURO eastward to— 



Pictou Landing 51 

Pictou (boat) 53 



Valley 4 1 West River 20 I S^ellarton 40 

Union 9 Glengarry 29 New Glasgow 43 

Riversdale 13 | Hopewell 35 | 

CONNECTIONS.— Campbellton.— (During navigation) with steamer "City of St. John" for Gasp6 
and way-ports on Bay Chaleur, Wednesday and Saturday. Returning, will leave Gaspe for Campbellton 
on Monday and Thursday. New Glasgow.— With H. & C. B. railway for Antigonishe, Canso, Arichat, 
Sydney, Cow Bay, St. Peters, and all places in Cape Breton. And also for Guysboro and Sherbrooke. 
Pictou.— Steamers connect to and from Shediac, N.B., Charlottetown and Summerside, P.E.I. , and also 
to and from Canso, Port Hood, and Hawkesbury, C.B., during the season of navigation. Salisbury. 
— With Albert railway for Hillsboro, Hopewell, Albert Mines and Harvey. St. John.— With trains of the 
St. John & Maine railway for Fredericton, Woodstock, St. Stephen, St. Andrews, Calais, Houlton, Ban- 
gor, Augusta, Portland, and Boston. Also with steamers of the International Steamship Co. to and from 
Eastport, Portland and Boston. Petitcodiac. — With trains of the Elgin Branch railway. Spring- 
field Junction.— With Spring Hill & Parrsborough railway for Spring Hill Mines, Parrsborough and 
Mill Village. Shubenacadie.— With stages for iSIaitland, Guy's River and Musquodoboit. Debert.— 
With stages for Great Village, Economy and Five Islands. Londonderry.— With stages for Acadia 
Iron Mines. Wentworth.— With stages for Wallace, Pugwash and Tatamagouche. Greenville.— 
With stages for Wallace, daily. Thomson.— With stages for Pugwash and Westchester, daily. Athol. 
—With stages for Parrsboro', daily. Maccan.— With stages for Joggins and Minudie. Aulac— With 
stages for Bay Verte and Cape Tormentine. Shediac— With stages to and from Cocaigne and Buc- 
touche. Moncton.— With stages for Hillsboro', Hopewell, Albert Mines, and Harvey. Weldford.— 
With stages for Richibucto, Kingston and other places on North Shore Road. Truro.— With stages for 
TataniMgouche and the North Shore of Nova Scotia. Chathaji Junction.— With Chaiham Branch 
railway. , 



Key to LovelVs Railway 140 and Steamboat Routes. 



12._By Great Western Railway from ClilFTOIV westward to— 



Meritton June 
St. Catharines 

Jordan 

Beanisville ... 



0'/4 
111/4 

17 
2234 

Grimsby 2G3 

Winona 31^ 

nannlton 43V2 

Dundas 49^ 

Copetown 64| 



Lynden 

Harrisburg . 
St. George., 

Paris 

Princeton . . 

Goble's 

Eastwood. . . 
Woodstock . 
Beachville. . 



50 I Incersoll 100 



C.2V4 

Q^ 

72 

79 

8IV4 

861A 

90| 

95^ 



Dorchester 109? 

London 119% 

Komolva 1291/4 

Mount Brydges.... 134 

Longwood 140 

Appin 145 

Glencoe 1491 

Newbury 155f 



13._By Great Western Railway (Loop line) from BUFFAIjO westward to- 



Stevensville 7 

Humberstone 13 

WellandJunc 16i 

Marsh ville 2414 

Moulton 313 

Diltz 33^ 

Darling Road 40 



Can field June 4U 

Cayuga 48 

Nelles Corners 531/4 

Jarvis 61i 

Renton 67^ 

Sinicoe 72 

Nixon 76i 



Delhi m 

Courtland 883 

Tilsonburg 92 

Tilsonburg Jnct. ... 93| 

Corinth... 99 

Ayimer 107 

Kew Sarum 112] 



Bothwell 101 

Thamesville 1681A 

Lewisville I7414 

Chatham 183iZ 

Jennette's Cr'k 197i/i 

Stoney Point 203 

Belle River 212 

Windsor 229 



St. Thomas WT^k 

Payne's 122% 

Baird's 126* 

Lawrence 129^ 

Middlemiss 134 

Ekfrid 139i 

Glencoe 145 



1 4._By Great Western Railway (Toronto line) from 'B'ORONTO westward to— 

Hi«h Park 4; 

JVlimico 7 

Etobicoke 11 



Port Credit 14 

Oakville 22 

Bronte 26| 



Puiliugton 32 J 

Wellington Sq 34 



Waterdowii 35^ 

Hamilton 30^ 



15.— By Great Western Railway (Wellington, Grey and Bruce division) from 
ward to — 

Fergus 43 

Alma 49i 



BRANTFORD north- 



Branchton fij 

Gait \l\ 

Preston 16 

Hespeler 19] 

Gnelph 27^ 

Elora 40^ 



Goldstone 54| 

Drayton 58] 

Moorelield ti2^ 

Palmerston 69i 



I Haniston 75 

' Clilford 81| 

Mildmay 90i 

Walkenon 96^ 

Dunkeld 101 

Cargill 103 



Pinkerton , ■ . . 

Paisley 

Turners 

Port Elgin .... 
Southampton. 



105^ 
.lll| 
.1181 
. 124] 
.129 



16.— By Great Western Railway (Wellington, Grey and Bruce division south extension) from PAt.- 
MERSTON northward to— 



Gowanstown 

Listowel 

Newry 



Henfryn — 

Ethel 22 

Brussels 27 



Bluevale 34 I Lucknow 

Windham 38 | Ripley 

Whiteclmrcli 



50 

53 

Kiiicardine 66 



17. 



By Great Western Railway (London, Huron and Bruce division) from LONBOIV northward to— 

Exeter 31] I Brueefield 43] I Blyth 60| 

Hensall 37 | Clinton COM^e^grave G^] 

Kippen 39] I Londesborough 56irV\ingham <4 



Iklerton 11 J 

Brecon 151 

Claudeboye 20 s 

Centralia 26i 



18.— By Great Western Railway (London and Port Stanley division) from IiON»ON southward to— 

Westminster 5] I Yarmouth 1311 White's 19 I Port Stanley 2S| 

Glanworth 9^^ St. Thomas 15] j I 

19.— By Great Western Railway (Sarnia division) from J^ONDON westward to— 

Komoka 10 I Watford 33' I Wyoming 45^ 1 Mandaumin 51] 

Strathroy 20] Wanstead 41^ Petrolia June 51 Sarnia 61 

Kerwood 26] | | Petrolia I 

20.— By Great Western Railway (Brantfcrd, Koilolk and Port Burwell Railway) from BRANT 

FORD westward to— 
Mt. Pleasant 5 | Hatchley 16 1 Norwich 21 | Springford 27 



New Durham 18 Middleton Line 25 Tilsonburg 



33 



Burford 10 

Harley 14 | | I 

CONNECTIONS.— TOBONTO.—With Grand Trunk, Northern, Credit Valley and Toronto, and Nipi 
sing railways. Hamilton.— With Hamilton and North Western railway. St. Catharikes.— With 
Welland railway. London.— With London and Port Stanley branch, and stages for Clinton, Belmont, 
Exeter, and Delaware. Sarnia.— With steamers for Corunna, Mooretown, Sombra, Wallaceburg, Baby's 
Point, and St. Clair ; and to all points on Lakes Huron, Michigan and Superior. DETROIT.-With ex 
press train for all points in the west, south and north-west, and steamers for Cleveland ; and Suspen- 
sion Bridge, with the New York Central and Erie railways. 



21.— By Canada Southern Railway from NIAGARA FAIiliS westward to— 



Stevensville 7 

Welland 17 

Perrv 26 

Attefcliffe 34 

Canfield 42 

Cayuga 48 

Hagersville 58 

Townsend 64 

VillaNova 66 

Waterford 71 



Windham 78 

Port Dover June 83 

Hawtrey 84 

Cornell 88 

Tilsonburg 94 

Brownsville.. 99 

Springfield 105 

Kingsmill 110 

St. Thomas 118 

Junc.St.Clair Div. ... 122 



Sheldon 126 

lona 131 

Dutton 137 

Bismarck 144 

Rodney 148 

Taylor 152 

Highgate 156 

Ridgetown 162 

Harwich 168 

Muirkirk — 



Charing Cross 175 

Burton 181 

Fletcher 185 

Tilbury 192 

Comber 199 

Woodslee 208 

Essex Centre 213 

ColCheser 221 

Amherstburg 229 



22.— By Canada Southern Railway (Niagara division) from VICTORIA westward to— 
Niagara Junction 2 | Chippawa 13 | Suspeiision B'dge .... 17 | Niagara , 



30 



Black Creek , 



7 I Niagara Falls 16 j Queenstown 23 



Key to LovelVs Railway 141 and Steamboat Routes. 



<J3,— By Canada Southern Railway (St. Clair division) from ST. TllOm AN westward to— 



Soiithwold 9 

Delaware 13 

Melbourne 19 



Kkfrid 25 

Alvinston 35 



In wood 41 

Oil City 48 



Brigden 

Coiirtwright or Moore- 
town 



Connects east with the New York Central and Erie railways, and west with trains to all points in the 
west, south and north-west. 



24.— By Toronto, Grey and Bruce Railway from TORONTO northward to— 



Carlton 5 

"WeBton — 8 

number Summit 14] 

Woodbritlge 16A 

Kleinburg 2li 

Bolton (Albion.) 2«4 



Mono lload ;j2i 

Charleston 41 

Alton 44i 

(^rangeville 4!) 

Laun-1 56 

Shelburne 04% 



Dundalk 76 

Protr)n 81 

Flesherton and 

Priceville dCK 

Markdale 92% 

Berkeley 98 



Williamsford 102 

Arnott 106J 

ChatHWorth 109 

Kockford 114 

Owen Sound 122| 



*5.— By Toronto, Grey and Bruce Railway (Western division) from ORAIVOli: VIIil^K westward to— 



Amaraiiih 7 

"Waldomar or Lu- 
ther 91/3 

Arthur 24 



KcTiil worth .31 

Mount Forest 39 

Page's 44 

Harriston 49 



Foplwich ... 

Gorrie and 

eter — 



Wrox- 



Wingham Road 68 

Teeswater 73 



CONNECTIONS.— Toronto.— Grand Trunk, Great Western, Northern, and Toronto and Nipissing 
Railways; Lake Ontario and River St. Lawrence Steamers. Ki.kiniu'RO — Stage to Nobleton, Kings. 
ville, Lloydtown and Schomberg. Bolton.— Stage to I'algrave, Ballycroy, Athlone, Loretto, and Kee- 
nansville. Mono Road.— Stage to Caledon Fast. Sleswick and Mono Mills. Ouanokville.— Stage to 
Camilla. Arthur.— Stage to P^ergns. Mount Forkbt.— Stage to Durham via Orchardville. Harris- 
ton. —Wellington, Grey and Bruce Railway. Fordwith. -Stage to Newbridge. Wrox ktkr.— Stages to 
Belmore, Formosa, Walkcrton, Morrisbank, Brussels, Walton and Seaforth. Winoham Road.— Stage to 
Wingham Village. Tkkswatkr.— Stages to Riversdale, Walkerton, I.,ucknow, Kincardine and Wing- 
ham. Suklhurne.— Stages to Rosemont and Sin^hampton. Fli.siikrton.— Stages to Maxwell, Sing- 
hampton, Durham, Hanover and Walkerton ; thence to Paisley and Kincardine. Owkn Sound.— Stages 
to Allenford, Southampton, Port Elgin, Kilsyth, ,'J'ara, Inverniay, Arkwright, Burgoyne, Cruikshank, 
Hepvvorth, Clavering, Wiurton, Oxendcn, Colpoy's Bay, I're.-squ'isle, Kenible, North Keiii>el, Woodford 
and Meaford. 



26.— By Northern Railway from TOROIVTO northward to— 



Parkdale 3 

Davenport 5 

Weston 8 

Thornhill 14 

Richmond HilL. 18 

King 22 

Aurora 30 



Newmarket ."$4 

Hollaiul Landing .'iS 

Bradford 41 

Scanlon's 44 

(iilford 49 

Lefroy 52 

Craigvale 57 



Allandale 63 

Barrie 64 

Colwell 68 

Utopia 71 

Angus 73 

Brentwood 76 

New Lowell 78 



Stayner 86 

Battcaux 91 

Collingwo<id 94 

Craigleilh 100 

Thornbury 107 

Meaford 115 



27.— By Northern Railway (Muskoka branch) from AI^IiAIVDAL.E northward to- 



Barrie . 
Go wan 
Oro . . . . 



Hawkstone 15 

Carlliew 17 

Orillia 2;3 



Athcrley 20 I Severn 39 

Lon.Lrford .SI Lethbridge 45 

Washago 36 | Gravenhurst 51 



28.— By Northern Railway (North Simcoe branch) from AI^IiAIVDAI^E northward to— 

Colwell (Harrison).... 8 I Hcndrie l.*^ I Elmvale 22 I Wye vale 33 

Minesing 13 | Phelpston 19 | Saiirin 26 | Pcnetang 39 

STAGE CONNECTIONS— Richmond Hii.L.for Patterson, Richmond Hill Village and Elgin Comers. 
King, for Eversley, Temperanceville and Oak Ridges ; and Lackey. King Creek andJNobleton. Aurora, 
for Kettleby, Lloydtown and Schoml>urs. Nkwmarkkt, for Sharon, Queensville, Jersey, Keswick, 
Bellhaven and Sutton. Holland Landing, for Sharon, Queensville, Mount Albert and East. Brad- 
ford, for Bond Head, Newtown. Robinson. Lefroy, for Belle Ewart and Churchill. Barrie, for 
White's Corners. Thornhury, for Clarksburg and Heathcote. Meaford, for Bay View, Woodford, 
Owen Sound, Colpoy's Bay, Chatsworth, Latona. Kilsyih, Tara Inverniay, Arkwright, Allinsford, Elsinore, 
Southampton and Port Elgin. Elmvale, for Waverley. Wyeyale, for Wyebiidge. Penetang, for 
Midland. Gravenhurst for Bracebridge, Rousseau, Ashdown. Parry Sound, Utterson, Port Sydney 
andHuntsville ; Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays for Sequin, Dufferin, Spence and Magnetawan ; also, 
Tuesdays and Fridays for Baysville and Rousseau. 
29.— By Hamilton and North Wes'jern Railway from PORT DOVER westward to— 



St. Anns . 57 

Zimmerman ,">!) 

Milton 65 

Mansewood (>{< 

Stewarton 74 

Georgetown 76 

Glen Williams, 78 

Salmonville 81 

Cheltenham 83 



Sligo 86 

(,'alodon East 93 

Centre ville i)G 

Palgrave 99 

Tottenham 105 

Beeton 110 

Thompsonville 114 

Alliston 116 

Everett 120 



Tioga 

Lisle 

Glencairn. . , 

Avening 

Creemore. . 
Glen Huron. 



123 
126 

129 
io2 
134 
l;'.9 



Duntroon 143 

Nottawa 147 

Collingwood 151 



Jarvis 6 

Garnet 11 

Hagersville 14 

Ballsville 16 

Caledonia 24 

Glanford 29 

Rymal 34 

Hamilton 40 

Burlington Beach 48 

Burlington 50 

30.— By Hamilton and North Western Railway (Beeton branch) from AI^IiANDAliE southward to— 

Victoria 6| Thornton 11 | Cookstown 16 | Beeton 25 

STAGE CONNECTIONS.— Jarvis, for Nanticoke and Cheapside. Hagersville, for Selkirk. Cale- 
donia, for York, Mount Healey, Indiana and Cayuga. Hamilton, for Ancaster and Stoney Creek. 
Burlington, for Nelson, Lowville, Campbellville and Guelph. Stewarton, for Ashgrove. George- 
town, for Erin, Silver Creek, Ballinafad,,Bri8tol and Uillsburg. Calkdon East, for Sleswick and Mono 



Key to LovelVs Railway 142 and Steamboat Routes. 



Mills. ToTTE>MTAM, for Tuam, Penneville, Keenausville, Luretta and Athlone. Alliston, for Rose- 
mont. Creedmoue. for Cashtown, Dunedin and Lavender. Duntkoon, for Singhampton, Maxwell and 
Flesherton. 



31._By Credit Valley Railway from TORONTO westward to- 



Parkdale 2 

Carlton 5 

Lambton 7 

Etobiooke 10 

Cooksville 14 

Streetsville 20 



Streetsville June 22 

Auburn 25 

Milton 30 

Cainpbellville 3!) 

Schaw (Brock Rd) .... 45 

Gait 57 



Dumfries 60 

Avr 68 

Wolverton 71 

Drunibo 74 

Blandford 79 

Zorra 81 



Tnnerkip 82 

Woodstock 88 

Beachville 92 

Centreville 93 

Ingersoll 97 



Flag stations at Islington, Dixie, Springfield, Trafalgar, Hornby, McRae's, Dumfries, and Wolverton. 
32.— By Credit Valley Railway (Orangeville branch) from BEETONVII.f.E northward to— 

Meadowvale 2V2 I Campbell Cross 16Vi I Forks of Credit | Alton .30 

Churchville. 4 | Cheltenham 17 V2 | Rirer 241/2 Melville 32 

Brampton 8 I Sligo (Riverdale).. . . 20 Cataract June 27 Orangeville 36 

Edmonton 121/21 I I 

Flag stations at Churchville, Edmonton, Campbell's Cross, Forks of Credit, and Melville. 
33._By Credit Valley Railway (Elora Branch) from CATARACT JUNCTION northward to— 

Erin ..." 41/2 I Garafraxa 121/2 I West Garafraxa 22 I Elora 27 

Hillt^burg 81/2 ! Douglas 17 | Fergus 24 | 

CONNECTIONS.— Toronto.— With Grand Trunk, Northern and Toronto & Nipissing railways. Mil- 
ton.— With Hamilton and North Western railway. Drumbo.— With Grand Trunk railway. Woods- 
tock.— With Port Dover and Lake Huron railway ; and Ingersoll with Great Western railway. 

34.— By Toronto and Nipissing Railway from TORONTO northeastward to- 



Scarborough Junction 9 

AgincourL 14 

Unionville 20 

Markham 22 

Stouftville 29 



Woodville 63 

Midland Junction 65 

Argyle 66 

Eldon 71 



Portage Road 74 

Kirktield 76 

Victoria Road 79 

Coboconk 88 



Goodwood 34 I 

Uxbridge 41 

Wick 49 ! 

Sunderland 5o 

Caimington 59 

CONNECTIONS.— Toronto.— With Grand Trunk, Great Western, Northern, and Toronto, Grey and 
Bruce Railways. Scarboro' Jct.— With Grand Trunk Railway for east and west. Scarboro', Woburn, 
Wexford, Highland Creek. Agincourt,— EUesmere, Malvern, Woburn, L'Amaroux, Highland Creek 
Unionville.— Buttonville, Dollar, Victoria Square, Headford, Gormley, Bathesda, Almira, Cashell, 
Hagerman's Corners, Armadale, Thornhill, Richmond Hill. Markham.— Box Grove, Cedar Grove, 
Belfoid, Whitevale, Brougham, Green River, Armadale, Greenwood. Stouffville.— Ringwood Bloom- 
ington, Lemonville, Glasgow, Mongolia, Altona, Atha, Claremont, Gormley. Uxbridge —Epsom, Utica 
Manchester, Barilla, Prince Albert, Port Perry, Roseville, Sandford, Zephyr, Victoria Corners, Leaksdale, 

Wick Greenback, Sonya, Pinedale, Seagrave. Sunderland.— Vroomanton, Vallentyne, Wilfred, 

Derryville, Udora, Manilla, Little Britain, Oakwood, Port Bolster. CANNiNGTON.=Derryville, Wilfred, 
Pefferlaw, Manilla, Beaverton, Oakwood, Little Britain. Woodville.— Hartley, Glenarm. Midland 
Jct.— With Midland Railway, for Lindsay, Peterboro', Beavertoii, Orillia, Waubaushene ; thence by 
steamers for Midland City, Penetanguishene, Parry Sound, Byng Inlet, etc. And at Lindsay connect 
with Victoria railway for Kinmount, Fenelon Falls, and thence by steamer for Sturgeon Point, Bobcay- 
geon, etc. Portage Road.— Balsover. Victoria Road.— Garden, Bexley, Uphill, Arcs. Coboconk.— 
Norland, Elliott's Falls, Moore's Falls, Mindcn, Haliburton, Kinmount, Fenelon Falls, and Bobcaygeoii. 
Steamer Coboconk leaves Coboconk daily, on arrival of mail train from Toronto, for Rosedale and Fen- 
elon Falls, connecting at latter place with steamer Victoria, for Sturgeon Point and Bobcaygeon. Bal- 
LANTRAE.— Aurora. Vivian.— Newmarket, Pine Orchard. Mount Albert.— Holt, Sharon, Mount 
Albert, Newmarket, Sandford, Zephyr. Sttton.— Bellhaven, Keswick, Queensville, Sliaron,Newmarket, 
Roach's Poin , Queensville, Ravenshoe, Vachell, Baldwin, Virginia, Pefferlaw, Wilfred, Beaverton, Port 
Bolster.'Jersey. 
35._By Midland, Port Perry, and Lindsay Railway from PORT HOPE northward to- 



Quays 5 1 Omemee 33 

Perrytown 8 | Reaboro' 37 

Garden Hill 9| Lindsay 43 



Cambray A^ 

Oakwood 53 

Woodville 57 

Beaverton 65 

Gamebridge 69 



Brechin 73 

Schepeler 76 

Uptergrove 80 

Atherley 83 

Couchiching 84 

Orillia 86 

Silver Creek 90 

UhthofE 94 



Satterthwaite 97 

Coldwater 101 

Fesserton 104 

Waubauf^hene 106 

Sturgeon Bay 108 

Victoria Bay 112 

Old Fort 116 

Midland 120 



Summit 14 

Millbrook 18 

Bethanv 24 

Bruhswlck 26 

Franklin 28 

36.— By Midland, Port 
northward to — 

Fraserville 5 

Peterboro' 13 

87.— By Midland, Port Perry and Lindsay Railway (Whitby division) from tVHITBY northward to- 



Perry and Lindsay Railway (Peterboro' Division) from ITlIEifjRROOK. 



Auburn Mills 



15 I Nassau Mills 17 I Lakefield 22 



Brooklin 6 

Myrtle 10 

Summit 13 



seagrave 
Sonya ... 
Manilla . , 



Mariposa. 

Ops 42 

Lindsay 45 



Manchester 15 

Prince Albert 17 

Port Perry 19 

Connects at Port Hope and Whitby -with the Grand Trunk Railway; at Lindsay with the Victoria 
Railway ; at Woodville with the Toronto and Nipissing Railway ; and at Orilla with the Northern Rail- 
•vray. Also connects at Lindsay with Steamers for Sturgeon Point, Fenelon Falls, Bobcaygeon, Bald 
Lake, Mud Lake, Buckhorn, Caesarea, Port Hoover, and Port Perry ; at Peterborough with steamers for 



Key to LovclVs Railway 143 and Steamboat Routes. 



Jackson's Point 27 



Goulds 54 

Haliburton 5« 



Bridgenorth, Uobcaygeon, Mindeii, and Haliburton ; at Lakefield with Bteamers for Stony Lake, Thousand 
Islands, Burleigh Road, etc, ; and at Waubaushene with steamers for Penetanguishene, Parry Sound 
Byng Inlet, etc- 

38.— By Lake Simcoe Junction Railway from STOUFFVIIjI^E to— 

Ballajitrae 6 I Mount Albert l.'j I Sutton 25 

Vivian 9 | Uuvenshoe I'J | 

Connects with Toronto and Nipissing Railway at Stouffville. 
S9.— By Victoria Railway, from I^IIVDMAY noitliward to— 

Lindsay Junction — 11 Fell's lo I Minden 43 I 

Paill 11 Rottie's Bridge 2\\ Ingoldsby 47 

FenelonFalls 14 | Kinniount 3.; | DNnarL 4'.( | 

Connects at Lindsay with Vict<jria and Midland Railways; Fenelon Falls, with Steamers and Stage 
for Sturgeon Point, Bridgenorth, Bobcaygeon, Cameron and Balsam Lakes. 
40.— By Welland Railway from PORT DAI.IIOIJMIK southward to— 

St. Catharines 3 1 Thorold k l Port Robinson 13 1 Humberstone 24 

Merritton.. 5 | Allanburg 1(» | Welland 17 | Port Colborne 26 

41.— By Cobourg, Peterborough and Marmora Railway, from COBOURO northward to— Baltimore, 6 ; 
Braden's, 9 ; Harwood, 14 ; Rice Lake and River Trent to Narrows (by Steamer), 40 ; Blairton, 48 miles. 

Connects with Grand Trunk at Cobourg, and with Steamers at Harwood (Rice Lake) to Peterboro', 
Keene, Gore's Landing, Hastings, Marmora, &c. 
42.— By Georgian Bay and Wellington Railway from PAI^.TIERMTOIV northwara to— 

MountForest 10 | Holstein 17 | Enniskillen Ii'2 | Durham 2« 

43.— By Grand Junction Railway from BKIjIiKVIl^IiK westward to — 

Cannifton 4 I North Hastings 15 I Campbellford 33 I Keene 57 

Foxboro 9 Stirling 20 Hastings 44 Peterboro' 66 

Holloway 13 | Hoards 27 | Birdsairs CO | 

Connects with Grand Trunk Railway at Belleville. 
44.— By Grand Junction Railway (Madoc branch) from WORTH HASTIIVCSS northward to- 
West Huntingdon 2 I Crookston 9 I Moira Lake 12 I Madoc . 15 

Ivanhoe 5 | | I 

Connects with Grand Trunk Railway at Belleville and Midland Itailway at Peterborough. 
45.— By Prince Edward County Railway from TRKlVTOiV to— 

Consecon 10 I Four Corners 17 I Stinson's Creek 25 I Picton 31 

Hillier 15 | Wellington 21 | Bloomlield 28 | 

Comiects with the Grand Trunk Railway at Trenton, 
46.— By Kingston and Pembroke Railway from KlIVCiMTOIV northward to— 

22 I 1 r inehinbrooke 32 I Sharbot Lake . 47 



Glenvale 

Murvale 

Harrow smith 



Hartington . 
Verona 



I'arham .. 39 Uso , 



61 



Bedford 30 | Olden 43 | Mississippi 61 

Connects with Grand Trunk liailway at Kingston. 

47 — By Canadian Pacific Railway, from OTTAM'A westward to— 



Skeads 2 

Britannia 5 

Bell's Corners 8 

Stittsville .... 15 

Ashton 23 

Appleton 26 

Carleton Place 28 

Almonte 36 



Sneddens 38 

Pakenham 44 

Arnprior 52 

Braeside 55 

Sand Point 57 

Castleford fi:: 

Russells 68 

Renfrew. .. 70 



Haleys 79 

Cobden 86 

(iruham's — 

Pembroke 100 

Petawawa 115% 

Chalk River 12.5^^ 

Westons 131 Vz 

Pt. Alexander 137V2 



ISIoor'sLake 144V4 

Mackies 152 

Rocklifte — 

Brisctls 168 

Dean's River 179 

Mattawa 203 

Callandar 238 



Connects with Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa, and Occidental Railway at Ottawa ; and with the Brockville 
division at Carleton Place. 

48.— By Canada Central Railway (Broekville division) from BROCK VII..IiE northward to— 



Fairfield. 5 

Pike Falls 6 

darks 7 

Bellamys 10 



Jellvs VI 

Bells l.{ 

Wolford 16 

Irish Creek 21 



Franktown 37 

Beckwith 41 

Carleton Place Jt 45 



Storvs 26 

Sniit'h's Falls 28 

Pertli 12 

Welsh's 31 I 

Connects with tlie main line at Carleton Place, and with the Grand Trunk Railway and steamers of 
tlie Ontario and Richelieu Navigation Company at Broekville. 
49.— By St. Lawrence and Ottawa Railway from PBENCOTT northward to— 

Prescott June 2 i Keniptville 22 I TVIiinolick 39 I Chaudifere June 47 

Spencerville 9 Osgoode .{1 Gloucester (Cunning- Ottawa 54 

Oxford 16 I Rossiter's . . . ., 37 | ham's) 43 | 

Connects with Steamers of the Richelieu and Ontario Navigation Company at Prescott, also with 
Ferry to Ogdensburgh ; with the Grand Trunk at Pr«:scott Junction ; and with the Quebec, Montreal, 
Ottawa, and Occidental and Canada Central Railways at Ottawa. 
60.— By Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa and Occidental Railway from OTONTRE A li eastward to— 



St. Laurent 5i 

Bordeaux 8| 

St. Martin 11 

Ste. Rose 15 

Ste. Th^rese 18 

St. Augustin 26 



St. Scholastique 31 

St. Hermas 36 

Lachnte 4'{ 

St. Phillippe 47 

Grenville 56 

Calumet 58 



Point au Chene 63 

Montebello 73 

Papineauville 77 

North Nation Mills.. . . 82 

Tliurso 89 

Rockland 93 



Buckingham 98 

L'Ange Gardien 102 

East 'Jem pleton 108 

Gatineau 112* 

Hull 117 

Ottawa 119 



Connects with the Canada Central and St. Lawrence and Ottawa Railways at Ottawa. 



Key to LovelVs Railway 144 and Steamboat Routes. 



51. —By Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa and Occidental Kailwayfiom OTOIVTREAI-. eastward te- 



st. Cuthbert 59 

St. Barth6leuii (;2 

MaskinonK«i (is 

Louise Ville 72 

Yainachiche 77 

Pointe du Lac 84 

Three Rivers R 92 

Piles Branch Jet, 96 



(:hanii)lain 105 

Batiscan 112 

Ste. Anne de la 

Perade 117 

Grondines 125 

Lacbevrotifere 128 

Dfschambault 131 

Portneuf 135 



St. Bazile 140 

St. Jeanne de Neu- 

ville(P. R.) 144 

Passe Paradis 156 

Lorette 162 

Lake St. John Rail- 
way Junction 166 

Quebec 170 



St. Vincent de Paul.... 15 

Terrebonne 21 

St. Henri de Masc 25 

L'Ejnphanie 33 

L'Assomption 37 

La Valtrie Road 41 

Lanoraie (Joliette) 

Junction *.. 46 

Berthier 54 

52,_By Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa and Occidental Railway (St. Jerome branch) from ST. THERE8E 

to — St. Janvier 8 | St. Jerome 14 

53.— By Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa and Occidental Railway (Aylmer branch) from HULiIj to— 

Belmont 3 | Duchene mills 5 | Aylmer 7 

54,— By Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa and Occidental Railway (Piles branch) from THREE RIVERS 

to- St. Maurice 9 | LacalaTortue... 21 | Grand Piles 29 

65.— By Laurentian Railway from ST. TIIERESE to— 

Mascouche 5 | Ste- Anne • 8 | La Plaine 11 | St. Lin 15 

56.— By Napanee, Tam worth and Quebec Railway from NAP ANEE to — 

Napanee Mill I Clarke's Mills I Colebrook 1 Enterprise 

Newburgh | Yarker | Moscow 1 Lanark 28 

This road runs along the Napanee Rirer, which river has the best water-power in Ontario. It is intend- 
ed to build the road to the Ottawa River. 

57.— By Vermont Central Railway from ITlOIVTREAIi southward to— 



St. Johns 27 

St. Alexandre 36 

Des Rivitires 43 



Stanbridge 46 

Mooers 50 

St. Armand.,. 53 



St. Albans 70 

Burlington 100 



Boston 33 

New York. 40 



Connects at St. Albans with connecting branches to Boston, New York, &c. At St. Armand, with 
Stages for Frelighsburgh, Phillipsburg, St. Armand Centre, La Grange and Abbott's Corners ; Stan- 
bridge, for Allen's Corner, Bedford, Stanbridge, N. Stanbridge, Riceburg, Mystic, Pearceton, Stanbury, 
Dunham, E. Dunham ; Des Riviferes, for Malmaison, St. Charles, St, Sebastian, Pike River, Venice, 
Henryville. 
58.— By Central Vermont Railway (Waterloo and.Magog branch) from flONTREAIL. southward to— 

St. Johns 27 I Angeline 48 I Stukely 76 I Amber Brook 86 

Verselles 34 | Gran by 56 | Libby's 80 | Orford Lake 88 

St. Brigide 37 I West Sheftord 64 I Dillonton 82 I Castle Brook 90 

West Farnham 41 | Waterloo 70 | Bolton Forest 84 | Magog 93 

Connects at W. Farnham, with Stages for Canrobert, St. Cesaire ; Granby, for Abbottsford, Mawcook, 
Roxton Pond, S. Roxton, Milton, St. Pie. 



59.— By South Eastern Railway from ST, 



St. Hubert 41/2 

Chambly Basin 12 

Chambly Canton 13 

Richelieu 14 

Marieville 18 

St. Angele 22 



St. Bridget 26 

West Farnham 32 

Farnden 36V2 

Brigham 391/2 

East Farnham 41 % 

Cowansville 451/4 



LiAMBERT southward to— 

Sweetsburg .471/4 

West Brome 49% 

Sutton Junction 541/4 

Sutton Flats 571/4 

Abercorn 62% 

Richford . 651/2 



East Richford 70% 

Glen Sutton 731/4 

M anson ville 79% 

North Troy 83 

Newport Centre 891^ 

Newport 97 



Connects with Grand Trunk at St. Lambert and Passunipsic railway at Newport. 
60.— By South Eastern Railway (Northern Division) from SUTTON JUNCTION northward to— 



Brome Corner 4 

Knowlton 7 

Foster 12 

Waterloo 16 

Warden 19 



Savage's Mills 25 

South Roxton 29 

Roxton Falls 36 

Acton 42 

Wickham 51 



Drummondville 60 

St. Germain 64 

Lavalle's Corners 69 

St. Giiillaume 75 



St. David 82 

Yamaska 86 

St. Robert 90 

Sorel 96 



Connects with main line at Sutton Junction ; Grand Trunk at Acton ; and Lake Champlain and St- 
Lawrence Railway at St. Germain. 
61— By Lake Champlain and St. Lawrence Junction Railway from "WEST FARNIIAML to— 

L'Ange Gardien 6 I St. Joseph (St. Hyacinthe) 26 I St. Hugues 39 

St. Paul d' Abbottsford 12 St. Rosalie 30 St. Germain 48 

St. Pie 17 I St. Simon 34 | 

Connects with South Eastern, Montreal, Portland and Boston, and Stanstead, Shefford and Chambly 
Railways at West Farnham ; Grand Trunk Railway at St. Hyacinthe ; and Northern Division South 
Eastern Railway at St. Germain. 
62.— By Massawippi Valley Railway, from SHERRROOKE southward to— 



Lennoxville 3 

Capelton 8 

North Hatley 12 



Boston 289 

New York 407 



Massawippi 19 1 Stanstead 34 

Ayer's Flats 21 North Derby 35 

Smith's Mills 30 | Newport 40 | 

Connects with Grand Trunk at Sherbrooke ; and Steamer for Georgeville and Magog at Newport. 

63.— By International Railway from SHERRROOKE eastward to— 



Lennoxville 3 

Johnville 10 

Bulwer 13 

Birchton 161 



Cookshire 21 I Scotstown 44 

Robinson 30 | McLeod's Cross 50 

Gould 38 I Marsden 54 



Spring Hill 60i 

Sandy Bay m\ 

Lake Megantic 69 



This road is to be extended to Moorehead Lake, in the State of Maine, and there connect with a branch 
of the St. John and Maine Railway, distance via this route from Montreal to St. John, N.B., 430 miles. 



Key to Lo^elVs Railway 145 and Steamboat Routes. 



64 By Quebec Central Railway from MHERB ROOKE eastward to— 



Newington 1 

Leniioxville 4 

Ascot lOA 

Westbury \'i\ 

Basin 20 

Diidsvvell 27 

Marbleton 29 



Weedon 36 

Lake Weedon 41 

Garlhby 47 

D'Israeli 52 

Coleraine 57 

Black Lake 63 

Thetford Mines 67 



Robertson 72 

Broughton 78 

Tring 87 

St. Frederic 91 

Beauce Junction . — 100 
St. Joseph 105 



Hamennes 101 

Connects with Grand Trunk and Massawippi Valley Railways at Sherbrooke. 
65.— By Levis and Kennebec Railway from IjE VIS southward to— 



St. Marie 106 

Scottis 110 

Ste. Henedic 117 

St. Anselme 122 

St. Germain 125 

St. Henri 129' 

Levis 139 



St. Henry.; 10 

St. Gervais 15 

St. Anselme 17 



Ste. Heiiedine 23 

Scott Junction 29 

Ste. Marie 34 



39 



St. Francis 64 

St. George 60 

Kennebec 85 



Hamennes 

Beauce Junction 

St. Joseph 45 

Connects with Qnebec Central at Beauce Junction. It is intended to extend this road to Portland, Me.- 
66.— By Quebec and Lake St. John Railway from QUEBEC northward to Lake St. John. 

In course of construction. 
67.— By the St. Lawrence and Industry Railway from liAIVORAIE northward to— 

St. Thomas 8 | Joliette 12 | Connects with Steamer " Berthier " at Lanoraie. 

68. — By Missisquoi and Black Rivers Railway (now under construction) from RIClIinOJW]> south- 
ward to the United States Boundary Line, near North Troy Vt., 60 ndles. 
This road is to pass through the villages of Richmond and Melbourne, and the township* of Melbourne^- 
South Ely, North and South Stukely, East Bolton, and Potton. Its depots will be Richmond Village, Mel- 
bourne Village, Maher's Mills, Melbourne Quarry, RocklandQuarry, Kingsbury, Brompton Gore, Ely 
Mills, Valcourt, Lawrenceville, Bonsecours, East Stukely, Dillonton, Bolton Centre, South Bolton,> 
Bolton Springs, Mansonville, and Boundary Line. It will connect on the south with the South Eastern 
and Passumpsic systems, the Central Vermont system, and other roads projected in Vermojit. It will 
connect with the Grand Trunk Railway on the north, and intersect the Waterloo and Magog Railway 
midway. Grading is nearly finished from Melbourne to Lawrenceville on the northern division about 
25 miles, and 10 miles are now in operation on the southern section between Dillonton and Bolton. 
It passes through a fine agricultural country in the very heart of the townslups, and roofing-slate quar- 
ries, copper mines, limestone and marble beds, soapstone.quarries, saw-miUs, and other factories, and 
also large and valuable timber tracts, will be reached. 
69.— By New Brunswick Railway from OIBSOIV (opposite Fredericton) northward to — 



St. Mary's 1 

Douglas 3 

Spring Hill 5 

Rockland 10 

Keswick 12 

Cardigan 16 

Lawrence 17 

Zealand 19 

Stone Bridge 22 

Burnside 25 

Upper Keswick 28 

Burt Lake 32 



Hainsville 36 

Millville 38 

Woodstock Road 40 

Nackawick 43 

Falls Brook 48 

Woodstock June 52 

Woodstock June 

Newbiirg 5 

Riverside 7 

Northampton 9 

Woodstock June 11 

Woodstock June 52 



Havelock 56 

Hartland 61 

Peel 65 

Florenceville 71 

Kent 74 

Bath 77 

Bumfreau . 81 

Upper Kent 86 

Muniac ^^ 

Perth 97 

Andover 98 

Aroostook.. 103 



Aroostook... 

Limet*t<me •.. 8 

Grand Falls 18 

St. Lt'Kiiard's 31 

Green Hiver 48 

St. Ba!»il 52 

Edmunilston 57 

Aroostook 103 

Aroostook Falls 106 

Fort Fairfield 110 

East Lyndon 1 17 

Caribou 122 



Railroad Connections.— At Woodstock with trains of New Brunswick and Canada Ry. for St 
Stephen, Bangor, Portland and Boston. At Fredericton (opp. Gibson) with trains of Fredericton Railway 
for St. John, Bangor, Portland and Boston, 

Steamboat Connections.— At Fredericton (opp. Gibson) with boats for St. John. 
70 — By New Brunswick and Canada R<ailway from 'WOODSTOCK westward to— 



Hodgdon 3 

Debec Junctio..n 11 

Wickham 14 

Eel River 19 

Scotts 24 



Canterbury 28 

Deer Lake 34 

Hall's Riding 39 

Cranberry 44 

Mandsby 48 



Mehdan Junction 51 

Toby Guzzle 56 

Barber Dam 60 

Lawrence 65 

Watt Junction 67 



Meadows 71 

Moore's Mills 78 

Norwell's 81 

St. Stephen 86 



From Debec Junction a branch runs to McKenzie's Corners, Greenville, Richmond, and Houlton, 8 
miles ; and from Watt Junction a branch runs to Dumbarton, Rolling Dam, Hewitts, Roix Road, Waweig, 
Bartletts, Chamcook, and St. Andrew's, 27 miles. 

CONNECTIONS.— Woodstock.— With the New Brunswick Railway. McAdam Junction.— With th« 
St. John and Maine Railway ; and St. Stephen, with the Grand Southern Railway. 
11.— By Grand Southern Railway from ST. JOHN, N.B., westward to- 
Spruce Lake 7 I Lepreaux 24 I St. George 47 

Musquash 9 New River 29 Bonny River 53 

Lancaster 16 1 Pennfield 36 | Dyer's 62 

Connects with the Intercolonial Railway at St. John. 
''*•— By St. John and Maine Railway, from ST. JOHN westward to— 



OakBay.. 77 

St. Stephen 82 



Fairville 4 

South Bay 6 

Sutton 8 

Grand Bay 11 

Westfield 15 

Nerepis 20 



Magaguadavic 76 

McAdam June 85 

St. Croix 91 

Vanceboro 92 

Bangor 206 



Welsf ord 25 Fredericton J n n c - 

Clarendon 30 tion 46 

Gaspereaux 33 Tracy — 49 

Enniskillen 36 Cork 61 

Hoyt.. 38 Harvey •... 66 

Blissville. 42 

Connects with Intercolonial Railway and Steamers to and from Annapolis at St. John ; Fredericton 
branch at Fredericton Junction ; New Brunswick and Canada Railway at McAdam Junction ; connects 
at Vanceboro with E. N. A. Railway for Bangor and all points of the United States. 



Key to LovelVs Railway 146 and Steamboat Routes. 



73.— By Fredoricton branch Railway from FREl]»KRI€T01V JUNCTIOiV northward to— 

Three Tree Creek 3 | Olnsier IH I \'ictoria 20 i S.iliinianca 21 

Ru8aj?omi8 8 Doak l!) | Morrisons 20^ j Fredericton 22^ 

Waasis 12 | 1 i 

Connects with St. John and Maine Railway at Fredericton Junction ; and with tlie New Brunswick 
Railway and Srages to the Miramichi, at Fredericton. 
74.- By St. Martin's and Upham Railway from HAITI FTOIV southeastward to— 



Eraser's 3 

Rmithtown 5 

Robertson 7 

Carsons 9 



Boinanville 12 

Upham IB 

John's Bridge 18 



Masters Crossing 29 

St. Martin 30 

Quaco Harbor 31 



45 



Hamford Road 19 

Borten Road 21 

Henry Lake 24 

75.— By Elgin branch Railway from PETIT€ODIA€ eastward to Elgin, 14 miles. 

Connects with the Intercolonial at Petitcodiac. 
76.— By Albert Railway from WA nSBURV eastward to— 

Turtle Creek 10 I Hillsboro 24 I Cape 3(5 1 Hopewell 

Baltimore 14 | Albert Mines 29 | The Hill 42 | 

Connects with the Intercolonial at Salisbury. 
77.— By Spring Hill and Parrsborough Railway from PARR8BORO' northward to— 

Lakeland 4 I West Brook 13 I Maocan 19 I Spring Hill Mines 27 

Halfway Lake 10 | Southampton 16 | Mountain Road 24 | Spring Hill June 32 

Connects with the Intercolonial at Spring Hill, and with Steamer for Hantsport, Wolfville, and Kings- 
port at Parrsborough. 
78.— By Halifax and Cape Breton Railway from NE^V GIjASGOIT eastward to— 



Glenf alloch 5^ \ Marshy Hope 27 

""' ' '-'- "'' James River 31i 

Biierly Brook 35i 

Anligonishe 41 

South River 46 



Taylor's Road 48 

Pomquet 51 

Heatherton 53^ 

Afton 57 

Tracadie 61 



Merigomish 9| 

French River 13] 

Piedmont 18 

Avondale 22 

Barney's River 13^ 

Connects with the Intercolonial Railway at New Glasgow, and with stages for places in Cape Breton 
at Canso. 
79.— By "Windsor and Annapolis Railway from DAlLiIFAX northwestward to— 



Girroirs 62i- 

Little Tracadie 

Harbor au Bouche. . . 

Cape Porcupine 

Strait of Canso 78| 



Windsor June . 
Beaver Bank — 
Mount Uniacke. 
Stillwater 



Mount Denson 50 

Hantsport 52 

Avonport 57 

Horton Landing... . 59 

Grand Pr6 60 

Wolfville 63 

Port Williams 65 

Kentville 70 



Coldbrook 75 

Cambridge 77 

Waterville 79 

Berwick 82 

Aylesford 87 

Morden Road 89 

Kingston 94 

Wilmot 98 



Middleton 101 

Lawrencetown 107 

Paradise 100 

Bridgetown 115 

Roundhill 121 

Annapolis 129 

Digby, steamer 145 

St. John, steamer 190 



Ellershouse 36 

Newport 39 

Three Mile Plains.. . 42 

Windsor 45 

Falmouth 47 

Connects with the Intercolonial at Windsor Junction ; and Steamer to and from Digby and St. John at 
Annapolis. This Railroad runs through the valley of Acadia and the magnificent scenery made celebrated 
in the story of " Evangeline." From Annapolis first-class Stages convey passengers to Milford, Mait- 
land, Harmony, Caledonia, Brookfield and Liverpool, 68 miles ; and to Clementsport, Victoria Bridge, 
Smith's Cove, and Digby. 
80.— By Western Counties Railway from DIOBIT westward to— 



Jordantown 4 

Bloomfield 9 

North Range 11 

Plvmpton 14 

Port Gilbert 16 



Weymouth 22 

Beliiveau 26 

Church Point 30 

Little Brook 32 

Saulnierville 34 



Green Cove 

Ohio 


57 

60 


Hebron 

Yarmouth 


62 
67 



Meteghan 37 

Hectanooga 46 

Norwood 49 

Lake Jessie.. 51 

Brazil Lake 54 

Connects with steamers to and from St. John, N-B., at Digby. " 
8 1 .—By Nova Scotia, Nictaux and Atlantic Central Railway from lTIIl>DLiETON southward to Nictaux, 
New Albany, Springfield, New Germany, Bridgewater, Mahone Bay and Lunenburg, 75 miles. 
This Railway, with exception of 22 mile's, light work, is ready for the rails. 
83.— By Prince Edward Island Railway from OEOROETO WN westward to— 



Brudenell 3 

Cardigan 6 

Perth.. 10 

Baldwin 14 

Peakes 17 

Pisquid 21 

Mt. Stewart June. . . 24 

Tracadie 29 

Bedford 32 

Suffolk 34 

York 37 

Union 38 

Brackley Point 40 

Royalty" Junction... 40 

Cemetery 42 



St. Dunstans 44 

Charlottetown 46 

Cemetery 42 

Royaltv June 40 

Winsloe 41 

Milton 45 

Loyalist 46 

Colville 49 

North Wiltshire. . . 52 

Hunter River 56 

Clyde 58 

Fredericton 60 

Elliots 62 

Breadalbane 65 

County Line 67 

Connects at Mount Stewart with branch to Souris 
Summerside with Steamer to Shediac. 



Freetown 70 

Blue Shank 74 

Kensington 76 

Barbara Weit 78 

New Annan 80 

Travellers Rest 81 

Summerside. 84 

St. Eh'anors 86 

Miscouche 89 

St. Nicholas 93 

Wellington 96 

Richmond 100 

Northam 103 

Port Hill IOC 



Ellerslie 108 

Conway 112 

Portage 115 

Brae 121 

O'Learv 124 

Mill River 126 

Bloomfield 130 

Elmsdale 135 

Alberton 139 

Montrose 143 

Kildare M5 

DeBlois 148 

Harpers 150 

Tignish 152 



at Charlottetown with Steamer to Plctou, and at 



S3.— (Souris branch Prince Edward Island Railway) from JHOUNT STEWART JUIVCTION 

eastward to— 



St. Andrews 1 

Douglas- 3 

Dundee 6 

Lot 40.... 7 



Morell 9 I Ashton 20 1 

Marie 11 I Selkirk 23 

St. Peters 16 I RoUo Bay 25 1 

. Five Houses 18 | Bear River 27 j 

Conjiects with the main line at Mount Stewart Junction. 



New Zealand 30 

Harmony 33 

Souris 38 



Key to LovelVa Railway 147 and Steamboat Routes, 



84.— By Chatham branch Railway from CHATHAiH JVNCTIOIV rwrthward to— 
Chatham.... 9 miles. 
Connects with Intercolonial at Chatham Junction. 

85.— By Canada Pacific Railway (Pembina division) from ST- VIIVCEIVT northward to— 

Emerson 2 I Duf rost 26 J St. Xorbert 56 I Birch Hill 

^enza. 10 Otterburn 38 St. Boniface (oppo- I Selkirk 

Armand 18 | Muerville 43 ' 



site Winnipeg). 



65 



This road runs along the eastern side of the Red River, and connects at Selkirk with the main line of 
the Canada Pacific Railway, and at St, Vincent with tlie St. Paul, Minneapolis and IMauitoba Railway. 
From Selkirk the Canada Pacific is in running order eastward to Tyndall, 8; Beausejour, 16; White- 
mouth, 41 ; Rennie, 61 ; Telford, 75 ; Cross Lake, 77 ; In;?olf, 83 ; Kalmar, 91 ; Lake Deception, 98 ; 
Ostersund, 103; Rat Portage (Keewatin) 113 miles. From Winnipeg westward the road is in operation 
to Portage la Prairie, 70 miles, and the rails are laid to within a few miles of the western boundary of the 
province of Manitoba. From the boundary, the line, as projected, takes a north-westerly course to the 
Little Saskatchewan, from whence there is a choice of two lines : the one crossing llie Assiniboine at the 
mouth of Shell River, the other crossing the same river near the mouth of the Qu'Appelle ; thence, in 
either case, taking a north-westerly course to a common point near the South Saskatchewan ; thence 
to "The Elbow" of the North Saskatchewan, and following the VHlley of the same to Battleford ; thence 
between Battle River and the North Saskatchewan, it crosses the latter north-east of Fort Edmonton ; 
thence by Lake St. Anne and cross the Pembina and McLeod, reaching the valley of the Athabasca at 
the foot of the Rocky Mountains. Ascending this valley and the valley of the Miette it reaches the Yellow 
Head Pass, and from that point follows the River Eraser to Tete Jaune Cache ; thence it descends the 
valley of the Albreda, and following the western bank of the North Thompson passes Kamloops, and 
crosses the River Thompson at Savona, at the foot of Kamloops Lake. Running thence to Lytton, at 
the junction of tlie Thompson and Eraser, it crosses the Eraser a few miles below this point and follows 
the right bank of that river until it finally reaches the waters of the Pacific at Port Moody, Burrard 
Inlet. Tbe total distance from Lake Nipissing to Port Moody may be approximately stated at 2627 miles. 

86— By Ridielieu and Ontario Navigation Company's Steamers,daily , f rom ^OIVTREAI^ westward to— 



Lachine 9 

Melocheville 24 

St. Timotai6e.., 34 

Valleyfield 42 

■Cornwall 82 



Dickinson's Landing. . 94 

Williamsburg 110 

Matilda (Iroquois) — 12 

Prescott 130 



Brofkville 141 

Gananoque 179 

Kingston 198 

Cobourg 395 



Port Hope 300 

Darlijigton 320 

Toronto 263 

Hamilton 408 



Connects with the Grand Trunk Railway at Lachine, Cornwall, Prescott, Brockville, Kingston, Port 
Hope, and Toronto; St. Lawrence and Ottawa Railway at Prescott; Brockville and Ottawa Railway at 
Brockville; Midland Railway at Port Hope ; Northern Railway at Toronto, and Great Western Railway 
lat Hamilton. 

87.— By Ottawa River Navigation Company's Steamer's daily, from I> ACHUVF: westward to— 



Rigaud 

Carrillon 41 

Point Fortune 48 

Gushing 25 

Grenville 57 



St. Anns 18 

Oka 27 

•Como 28 

Hudson 29 

Pointe aux Anglais. . . 33 

Connects with Orand Trunk at Lachine. 

88.- By Union Forwarding and Railway Company's Steamers, daily, from OTTA"*VA westward to— 



39 I L'Orignal 62 

'"* Montebello .. 75 

Papineauville 80 

Brown's 81 

Lamb's 86 



Thurso - 92 

Rockland 96 

Buckinj^ham 103 

f:astTempleton.... 114 
Ottawa 12X 



Aylmer 8 

March 14 

Kelley's Landing 22 

Badham's 35 

Onslow (Quio) 33 

Pontiac 36 



Union Village 39 

Arnprior 4:5 

Sand Point 49 

Bristol 52 

Bonnechere 65 

Parrel's 58 



Gould's Landing.. 62 

Portage du Fort 93 

Cobden 75 

Pembroke 96 

Petawawa, , 109 



FortWilUam ,.... 112 

Point Alex'der 135 

floor's 143 

Des Joachims 148 

Roche aptaiu 156 



Connects with the Occidental Railway at Aylmer ; Brockville and Ottawa Railway at Sand Point ; 
and Stage to and from Brysou (8 miles) at Portage du Fort. From Bryson, a Steamer runs to Chapeau 
Village, a distance of 45 miles. 



89.— By Rideau Canal Steamers, bi-weekly, from OTTAWA southward to- 



Han. well's 4 

Hog's Back 5 

Black Rfipida 10 

Long Island 15 

Kemptville 28 

Burritt's Rapids.... 36 
Nicholson's 39 



Clow's Quarry 40 

Merrickville 42 

Maitland's 49 

Edmund's 54 

Old Sly's 56 

Smith's Falls 57 

First Rapids 59 



PortElmsley 56 

Oliver's Ferry 71 

Portland , 73 

Narrows 79 

Isthmus 83 

Westport 89 

Chaffey's 93 



Davis's 95 

Morton 96; 

Jones' Falls 98 

Brewer's Upper Mills- 107 
Brewer's Lower Mills. 109 

Kingston Mills 118 

Kingston 125 



This route is chiefly used in carrying freight and transporting passengers to places not within easy 
reach of railways- 

90.— By Steamers via Chateauguay. Beauharnois, Cprj^wall and Fort Covington, four times a week, from 
MONTREALi westward to— 



Lachine 9 I St. Timothee 

Chateauguay 17 | Valleyfield 

Beauharnois 10 Port Lewis 

Melocheville 24 | St. Anicet 

Connects with the Grand Trunk at Lachine. 



Lancaster 63 I Dundee 76 

Summerstown 73 I St. Regis 31 

Baker's Wliarf 72 Cornwall 82 

Fort Covington . 76 | 



Key to LovelVs Railway 148 and Steamboat Routes. 



91. 



-By Bay of Quinto and River St, Lawrence Steamboat Company's Steamers, weekly, from MONT- 
IlK A li westward to— 



Melocheville 24 

St. TimotlKl^e 31 

Cornwall 92 

Dickinson's Land- 



ing 



94 



Morrisbnrg no 

Matilda (Iroquois) 120 

Prescott 13C 

Brockville 146 

Gananoque 179 



Kingston 198 

Bath 216 

Adolphustown 230 

Picton 238 

Mill Point 254 



92.— By Bay of Quinte Steamers, daily.-from KIIS(»STOIV westward to- 



Amhei-st 24 

Bath IH 

Fredericksburg — 25 



Marysburgh 33 

Adol phustown 34 

Stone Mills 37 



Picton 42 

Roblin's Mills 62 

Mill Point 68 



North Port 261 

Belleville 273 

Kednersville 275 

.Trenton 289 



North Port 66 

Belleville 78 



93.— By Steamer, daily, from TORONTO southward to— Niagara, 36.miles. 

Connects with Grand Trunk and Northern Railways at Toronto; and Canada Southern Railway at 
Niagara. 

94 — By Steamer, daily, from TORONTO southward to— 
Port Dalhousie, 30 miles. 
Connects with Grand Trunk and Northern Railways at Toronto, and the Welland Railway at Port 
Dalhousie. 
95.— By Steamer, daily, from PORT STANLEY westward to— 

Amherstburg, Sandwich, Wiudsor,|Delroit, «&c. 
96.— By Steamer, daily, from WlNffSOR southward to— 
Amherstburg, Colchester, Kingsville and Leamington. 
Connects with Great Western Railway at Windsor. 
97.— By Steamer, daily, from WINDSOR northward to— 

St. Clair. Baby's Point, Port Lambton, Sombra, Mooretown, Samia, Goderich, Kincardine, Port Bruce 
and Saugeen, 
Connects with Great Western Railway at Windsor, Canada Southern Railway at Mooretown, and Grand 
Trunk Railway at Goderich. 

98 — By Steamer, daily, from BRIiL EWART, on Lake Simcoe, to— 

Jackson's Point — 12 1 Beaverton 30 I Hawkstone 35 I Orillia 50 

Port Bolster 21 | Barrie 32 | Atherly 47 | 

99.— By Steamer, daily, from GRA VKNHURST, on Lake Muskoka, to— 



Windermere 29 

Point Pleasant 27 

Port Sandfield 28 



Rosseau 34 

Ashdown .34 

Head of Lake Joseph . 43 



Long Point 9 I Point Kave • 16 

Alport 13 Port Carling 21 

"Bracebridge 16 | Bala 13 

Connects with Northern Railway at Gravenhurst. 
STAGE CONNECTIONS.— Bracebridge.— Daily for Port Sydney, thence steamer "Northern" on 
the Huntsville route. Bi-weekly to Baysville, thence steamer "Helena" on the Trading Lake route- 
Rosseau— Daily to Parry Harbor and Parry Sound. Tri-weekly to Magnetawan, Nipissing, and inter- 
mediate places, thence per steamer ''Inter-Ocean " for points upon Lake Nipissing. 
1 00. -By CoUingwood and Lake Superior Line of Steamers from COLLING'^VOOD westward to— 



Owen Sound 59 

Killarney .. .100 

Little Current 140 



Gore Bay 210 

Bruce Mines 290 

Garden River 330 



Sault, Canada .340 

Sault, Michigan 340 

Point aux Pins 460 



Silver Islet . . . 
Thunder Bay. 
Duluth , 



.750 
.750 
.900 



Connects with the Northern and North Western Railways at CoUingwood, and with the Northern 
Pacific Railway at Duluth. 

Steamers on this line also run daily between CoUingwood, Penetanguishene and Midland City, and tri- 
"weekly between CoUingwood and Parry Sound. 

101.— By CrATvdall's Line of Steamers, daily, from T INUSAY northwestward to— 
Sturgeon Point 10 ] Fenelon Falls.. . • 18 | Bobcaygeon 24 

Connects with Midland and Victoria Railways at Lindsay. 

1 02. By Bottom's Stage and Steamboat Line, daily, from ^'ETKRBOtROUGH northward to— 

Bridgenorth 6 | Bobcaygeon 25 

Connects with Midland Railway at Peterborough, 
103,— By Steamer, tri-weekly, from IiAKI<:FIEL<D northward to— 
Burleigh Falls, and Mount Julien.. 
Connects with MidlaiKl Railway at Lakefield. 
104.— By Steamer, daily, from LINDSAY southward to— ■" " 

CaB?area 15 | Port Hoover 20 | and Port Perry 23 

Connects with Midland Railway at Lindsay, and Whitby and Port Perry Railway at Port Perry. 
105.— By Steamer, tri-weekly, from CARLKTON PLACE, on the Mississippi river, to— 

Innisville, 9 miles. 
106.— By Richelieu and Ontario Navigation Company's Steamers, daily, from inONTREAL east- 
ward bs — 
Sorel 45 IThree Rivers 99 | BaAiscan Ill | Quebec 180 

Connects with Grand Trunk ai) Montreal, and Steamers for the watering places and Liverpool and Glas- 
gow at Quebec. ^ 



Key to LovelVs Railway 149 and Steamboat Routes. 



1 07.— By Richelieu Company's Steamer " Three Rivers," bi-weekly, from ITIONTREA L eastward to- 



Rlviere 
haut . 



du Loup en 



Yamachiche 75 

Port St. Francis 76 



Three Rivers 



Ve.rrheres 23 

Sorel 45 

iVIaskinonge 60 

Connects at Sorel with Steamer for St. David, Yama.ska, St. Aim6, and St. Thomas (Pierreville). 
108.— By Richelieu Company's Steamer " Chambly," bi-weekly, from inONTRK i L eastward to— 



80, 



Verchere.s 23 

Contrecojur .30 

Sorel 451 

St. Ours 57 I 



St. Denis 66 

St. Antoine 66 

St. Charles 70 



St. Marc 71 

St. Hilaire 77 

Belceil 78 



St. Hilaire Station 79 

St. Mathias 90 

Chambly 90 



109.— By Richelieu Company's Steamer "Terrebonne," daily, from IVONTREAL eastward to— 

Bouoherville 9 I Varennes 15 I Bout de I'lsle 15 I Lachenaie 18 

L'Assomption 24 | Terreboime 24 | | 

I I 0.— By Steamer, daily, from ST. Hi'ACIINTIfR southward to— 

St. Pie 10 I St. Damase 10 | St. Cesaire 20 

1 11.— By the Quebec Steamship Company from I?I4»NTKEAL, weekly, eastward to— 

Quebec 180 I Metis 307 I P«rce 652 I Charlottetown 964 

Father Point 356 | Gaape 623 | Summerside 890 | Pictou 1009 

I I 2.— By steamer, bi-weekly, from QUKBEC westward to— 

Pte aux Trembles.... 21 I Platon 36 I Desdiambault 45 

Les Kcurieula 27 | Portneuf 36 Grondines 48 



Ste. Anne de la Pa- 
rade 



113.- Bysteamer, daily, from QUEBEC eastward to— 

St. Lambert 9 | St. Jean 17 

1 14.— By St. Lawrence Steam Navigation Company from QUEBEC eastward to- 
Bay St. Paul 55 I Murray Bay 82 I Tadousac 134 I Ha ! Ha ! Bay 207 

Ebouleinent 66 | Riviere du Loup 112 | L'anse St. Jean 166 | Chicoutimi 236 

Connects with the Ontario and Richelieu Co.'s steamers and Grand Trunk and Occidental Railways at 
•Quebec. 
1 1 5.— By Steamer, daily, from ST. JOIII¥, N.B., westward to— 



Biundage'8 Point 10 I Tennant's Cove 31 

Holder's 16 Wickham 33 

John Orr'« 17 | Thompson's 34 

Round Hill 23 I Thomas Goldings' 35 

Oak Point 24 Cambridge 36 

Sterratt's 26 Cameron^s 37 



Gagetown 47 

Jeniseg 49 

Upper Gagetown 55 

Tilley's 63 

Sheffield 65 



Upper Sheffield 67 

Maugerville 71 

Oromocto 73 

Glasier's 79 

Fredericton 84 



1 1 6.— By Grand Lake Steamer, bi-weekly, from ST. JOIIIV, IVB., westward to- 



Jemseg 40 

Douglas Harbor 56 



Syphers Cove . . . . 
Newciustle Creek . 



70 



Newcastle Bridge 74 

Coal Mines 77 



Salmon Rivr 8S 

Brigg's Corners 86 



117.- By Prince Edward Island Steamer, daily, from POINT DU CHENE northward to— Summer- 
side, 45 miles. 
Connects with the Intercolonial Railway at Point du Chene, and Prince Edward Island Railway at 
Summerside. 

1 1 8.— By Steamer, weekly, from IIAIjIFAX westward to— 

Lunenburg 70 | Liverpool 106 | Shelbume 146 | Yarmouth 202 

1 19.— By Prince Edward Island Steamers, tri-weekly, from PICTOU to Charlottetown. This steamer 
also makes a weekly trip to Port Hood, C. B. 

Connects with the Intercolonial Railway at Pictou, and with the Prince Edward Island Railway at 
Charlottetown. 
120.— By Steamer, weekly, from CHARKiOTTETOWN eastward to— 

Eort Augustus 16 1 Orwell Cove 18 1 Mount Stewart j Port Selkirk 20 

Orwell Head 17 | | Bridge 18 | Victoria 23 

A Steam Ferry runs between Charlottetown and Southport. 
121.— By Steamer, weekly, from WEST BAIT, on Bras d'Or Lake, eastward to — 
Whycocomah 33 | Baddeck 53 | Little Bras d'Or 75 | Sydney 95 

Connects with Stages to and from Port Hastings at West Bay, and with Stages to and from Port Hood 
■at Whyoocomah. Steamers run daily between Sydney, Cow Bay and North Sydney. 
122 — By Steamer, fortnightly, from ST. JOHNS, Nfld, southward to— 

Ferryland 44% I Burin 165 I Burgeo 

Trepassey SlV* I Harbor Briton 231 | La Poile 

123.~By Steamer, fortnightly, from ST. JOHNS, Nfld., northward to— 

€atilina, 60 I Green's Pond 100 I Twillingate 190 I Tilt Core 

Trinity., 63 | Fogo ?.162 | | 

124.— By Steamer, daily, from PORTUGAL COVE to— 

BrigiM 18 I Harbour Grace 19 | Carbonear 21 

A Steamer runs weekly between Portugal Cove and Bay Roberts, 18 miles. 
125— By Steamer, weekly, from VICTORIA, B.C., to— 

Oowichan 35 I Chemainus 56 I Nanaimo 74 I Comox 129 

Maple Bay 45 1 | | 

Steamers also ply bi-weekly between Victoria and Westminster, 75 miles ; and between the latter placQ 
and Langley, 15 miles, and Yale, 100 miles. 



Rose Blanche 340 

Channel 368 



230 



Key to LovelVs Hdilivay 150 and Steamboat Routes. 

1 26.— By the Red River Transportation Co.'s steamers from FISHER'S LANDING northward 

Grand Forks 35 I Emerson 188 I West Lynne 188 I Winnipeg 31 

Pembina 185 | | | 

Connects at Fisher's Landing with the Northern Pacific Railway. Distance from Fisher's Landing to 
l)uluth, on Lake Superior, 318 miles. 



PASSAGE LINES ACROSS LAKE ONTARIO, 

^ BETWEEN 



Brighton ai 


id 


Charlotte. 


Kingston an 


Coboiirg ' 




Charlotte. 


Kingston " 


Colborne ' 




Oswego. 


Kingston " 


Bowmanville ' 




Oswego, 


Port Hope ** 


Kingston * 




Cape Vincent. 


Toronto " 


Kingston * 




Sackett's Harbor. 


Toronto " 



Oswego. 

Rochester. 

Wolf Island. 

Charlotte, 

Niagara. 

Port Dalhousie. 



ACROSS THE UPPER ST. LAWRENCE AND UPPER LAKES, 

BETWEEN 



Chippawa 
Fort Erie 
Moore 

Port Burwell 
Port Colborne 



and 



Buffalo. 


Port Dover 


Buffalo. 


Port Stanley 


St. Clair. 


Sarnia 


Cleveland. 


Windsor 


Buffalo. 





and 



Buffalo. 
Cleveland. 
Port Huron. 
Detroit. 



Batiscan 

Berthier en haut 

Brockville 

Cornwall 

Lachine 

Lancaster 

Montreal 

Montreal 

Montreal 

Prescott 



and 



ST, LAWRENCE RIV£R FERRIES, 

BETWEEN 



St. Pierre. 

Sorel. 

Morristown. 

St. Regis. 

Caughnawaga. 

St. Anicet. 

Laprairie. 

Longueuil. 

St. Lambert. 

Ogdensburgh. 



Quebec 

Quebec 

Quebec 

Riviere Beaudette 

Rockford 

Sumnierstown 

Summerstown 

Three Rivers 

Morrisburg 



and 



Island of Orleans, 

South Quebec. 

G. T. Station. 

Port Lewis. 

Alexander's Bay. 

Dundee. 

Fort Covington. 

Doucet's. 

Waddington. 



NOTA SCOTIA FERRIES, 

BETWEEN 



Halifax and 
Pictou Landing " 


Dartmouth. 
Pictou. 


Port Mulgrave and Port 


Hawkesbury. 




NEW BRUNSWICK FERRIES, 






BETWEEN 




St. John and 
Fredericton " 
St. George " 


Carletoii' 
St. Mary's. 
Mascarene. 


Chatham and 
Indiantown " 


Newcaistle. 
Tian caster. 



Steamers run between' Halifax and Boston, 400 miles; Halifax and Portlatid, 340 miles; Halifax and St. 
John's, Nfld., 523 miles; St. John, N.B., and Portland, 260 miles; Quebec and St. John's, Nfld., 890 miles; 
and Quebec and Liverpool, 2615 miles. 



ALB 



LovelVs Railway and 151 Steamboat Routes. 



ALB 



'"'\ZT°'- Lovell's Gazetteer of British North America. '•T'eat'™' 



TABLE OF ROUTES 



SHOWING THE PROXIMITY OF THE RAILROAD STATIONS, AND SEA, LAKE AND RIVER PORTS, 

TO THE 

Br CITIES, TOWNS AND VILLAGES OF BRITISH NORTH AMERICA. 

The Figure after the names, in the Fourth column, shows the route In which the places are to be 
found in the accompanying Key. The Figures in the Fifth column give the distance from the Station 
-or Port. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Villajio, &c. 



Abbott's Corners.. 

Abbotsford 

Ab(!rarder 

Abercorn 

Abercrombie 

Aberdeen 

Aberdour 

Aberfebly 

Aberfoyle 

Abingdon 

Aboushagan Road 

Aboyne ... . 

Aboyne 

Abram's Village... 

Acacia 

Acadia Mines 

Acadiaville 

Acadie 

Acton 

Acton Vale 

Acton West 

Adams 

Adams' Corners 

Adams' Cove 

Adams' Mills 

Adamsville 

Adanisville 

Adare 

Adderley , 

Addington Forks.. 

Addison 

Adelaide 

Admaston , 

Admiral Rock 

Admiral's Beach.. 

Adolphustown 

Advocate Harbor. . 

Af ton 

Agincourt .. 

Agnes 

Ahmic Lake 

Ailsa Craig 

Ainleyville 

Ainslie Glen 

Aird 

Airey 

Airlie 

Akerley 

Albanel 

Albany 

Albany, New 

Alberry Plains 

Albert 

Albert Bridge 

Albert Mines 

Alberton 

Alberton 

Albertville 

Albion 

Albion Mills 

Albion Mines 

Albionville...> 



County or District. I Prov. 



Mi.ssi.squoi 

Rouville 

Lamblon 

Brome 

Terrebonne 

Pontiac 

Bruce 

Lanibton 

Wellington 

Monck 

Westmorland 

Bonaventure 

Wellington 

Prince 

Norfolk 

Colchester... 

Richmojid 

Kent 

York 

Ba^ot 

Halton 

Pontiac 

Durham 

Bay de Verds 

Grenville 

Brome 

Jvanark 

INliddlesex 

Megantic 

Antigonishe 

Leeds 

Middlesex 

Renfrew 

Hants 

Placentia & St.Mary's 

Lennox 

Cumberland 

Antigonishe 

York 

Beance 

]\ruskoka 

IMiddlesex... 

Huron 

Inverness 

Missisquoi 

Elgin 

Simcoe 

Queens 

Clu'outimi 

Prince 

Queens 

Queens 

Grey 

Cape Breton 

Albert 

Prince 

Wentworth 

Essex 

Card well 

Wentworth 

Pictou 

Wentworth 



Que.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Ont.. 
Ont. . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B , 
Que.. 
Ont... 
PE.I. 
Ont... 
N.S. . 
N.S... 
N.B. . 
N.B.. 
Que.. 
Ont. . 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Nfld.. 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 

tl: 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S. . 

Nrtd. 

Ont... 

N.S... 

N.S... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

NB. 

Que.. 

P.E.I. 

N.S.. 

P.E.I. 

Ont. . 

N.S.. 

N.B. . 

P.E.I. 

Ont. .. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont . . 

N.S. . 

Ont... 



Most convenient Point 

a(•cc^8ible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



Abercorn, 59 

Granby,58 

Aberardcr, 1 

Abercorn, .'59 

See Ste. Adele. 

See Rapides desJoachimi 

Turner's, 15 

Alvins'.on, 23 • 

(;ueli>h, 1 or 16 

Winona, 12 

Sackville, 9 

See Escumlnac. 

Guelph, 1 or 15 

Wellington, 82 

Tilsonburg, 13, 20 or 21... 

Londonderry, 9 

("anso. 78. 

Weldford, 9. 

See Cork Station. 

Acton Ea«t, 1. 

Acton West, 1, 

See Allumette Island. 

Campbell's Cros.-ing, 35.. 

Carbonear, 124 . 

See Ventnor. 

Brigham, 59 

See Glen Tay. 

Lucan. 1 

Becancour, 1 

Antiizoni.-he, 78 

Bellamy's, 48 

Stralhrby, 19 

Renfrew'. 47 

Shubenacadie, 9 

St. John's 

Adolphustown, 91 or 92 

Atliol,9 

Afton,7«. 
Agincourt, 34. 
Agnes. 65. 

Gravenburst, 27 

Ailsa Craig, 1. 
See Dingle. 
Canso, 78. 

St. Armand, 57 

See Aldboro. 

Angus, 26 

Norton, 10 

Chicoutimi, 114 

Summerside, 82 

Annapolis, 79 

Georgetown, 82 

Walkerton, 15 

Svdney, 121 

Albert Mines, 76. 
Alberton, 82. 
Hamilton, 12, 14 or 29.... 
See Gostield. 

Bolton, 24 

See Mount Albion. 

Stellarton, 11 

See Mount Albion. 



65 



12 



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Free by Mail. ^ LovelPs Gazetteep of British North America. 



J. LOVELL k SON, 

Montreal. 



ANG 



LoveWs Railway and 152 Steamboat Routes. 



ANCt 



See LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. for SALMON 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



Albury 

Aldboro 

Alder River 

Aldershot 

Alderville 

Aldoiiane 

Alexander 

Alexander's Point 

Alexandra 

Alexandria 

Alexandria 

Alexandria 

Alexandria 

Alfred 

Algonquin 

Alinaville 

Allanbank 

Allanburg 

Allandale 

Allandale Mills 

Allan Mills 

Allan Park 

Allan's Corners 

Allan's Mills.... 

Allan's Mills , 

AUansville 

Allendale 

Ailenford 

Allen Settlement 

Allensville 

AUenwood 

Alliance 

Allisonville 

Alliston 

Alloa 

Allumette Island 

Ahna ... 

Alma 

Alma 

Alma 

Almira 

Almonte 

Alport 

Alsace , 

Alsfeldt 

Altliorpe 

Alton 

Altona 

Alton ville 

Alvanley 

Alvinsto'n 

Amaranth 

Ani;)erley 

Ambleside 

^Viiieliasburg 

Amherrft 

Amberstburg 

Amherst <jove 

Amherst Hill 

Amherst Island 

Amherst Island 

Amhorst Point 

Amherst Road 

Amhe rst Shore 

Amiens 

Amigari 

Amqui 

Anoaster 

Ancienne Lorette 

Anderson , 

Anderson 

Anderson's Corners 

Anderson's Corners 

Anderson's Mills 

Anderson's Mountain . . . 
Anderson's Settlement. 

Andover 

Andrevvsville 

Ange Gardien 



County or District. 



Prince Edward . . 

Elgin 

Guysborough 

Wentworth 

Northumberland. . 

Kent 

Inverness 

Gloucester 

Queens 

Prince 

Cariboo 

Glengarry 

Marquette 

Prescott 

Gren ville 

Oxford 

Norlliiimberland. , 

Welland 

York 

Peterborough 

Hastings 

Grey . 

Chateauguay 

Lanark 

Northumberland. . 

Wellington 

Simcoe 

Bruce 

Hastings 

Victoria 

Simcoe 

Middlesex 

Prince Edward.... 

Simcoe 

Peel 

Pontiac 

Bruce 

Pictou 

Wellington 

Prince 

York 

Lanark 

Victoria 

Victoria 

Grey 

Lanark 

Card well 

Ontario 

Huron 

Grey 

Lambton 

Wellington 

Huron 

Bruce 

Prince Edward 

Cumberland 

Essex 

Bonavista 

C'lunberland 

Guspe 

Lennox 

Cumberland 

Cumberland 

Cumberland 

Middlesex 

Welland 

Rimouski 

Wentworth 

Quebec 

Perth 

Westmorland 

Huntingdon 

Wentworth 

Frontenac 

Pictou 

Gloucester 

Victoria 

Lanark 

Montmorency 



Prov. 



Ont... 

Ont. .. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N-S. . 

N.B, . 

P,E.I. 

P.E.I. 

B.C.. 

Ont. . 

Man.. 

Ont... 

Out... 

Ont... 

Ont . . 

Ont . . 

N.B. . 

Ont . . 

Ont . . 

Ont . . 

Que.. 

Ont . . 

Ont. . 

Ont . . 

Ont . . 

Ont .. 

Ont. . 

Ont. . 

Ont. . 

Ont. . 

Ont. . 

Ont. . 

Ont. . 

Que . 
Ont.. 
N.S. . 
Ont . . 
PE.I. 
Ont.. 
Ont . . 
Ont. . 
Ont.. 
Ont .. 
Out.. 
Ont . . 
Ont.. 
Ont.. 
Ont .. 
Ont . . 
Ont . 
Ont. . 
Ont. . 
Ont. . 
N.S.. 
Ont . 
Ntld. 
N.S. . 
Que.. 
Ont. . 
N.S. . 
N.S. . 
N. S.. 
Ont .. 
Ont .. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Ont... 

i;.B.. 

Que.. 
Ont.. 
Ont... 
N.S... 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
Ont. . 
Que.. 



Most convenient Point 
accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



Trenton, 1 or 45 

Rodney, 21 

Antigonishe, 78 

Waterdown, 14 

Cobourg, 1, 41 or 86. 

Weldford, 9 

Canso. 78. 

Bathurst, 9 

Charlottetown, 82. . . 

Summerside, 82 

Quesnelle, 125 

Lancaster, 1 

Winnipeg, 85 

Grenville, 50 



Maitland, 1 

See Strathallen. 
See Rylstone. 

Allanburg, 40 

Fredericton, 73 

Peterborough, 36 

See Mavlbank. 

Walkerton, 15 

Lachine, 7 

Perth, 48 ; 

See Rylstone. 
See Glenallan, 

Allendale, 26 

Owen Sound, 24 

Madoc, 44 

Bracebridge, 99 

Elmvale, 28 

Glencoe, 12 

Wellington, 45 

Alliston, 29 

Brampton, 1 

Pembroke, 47 

See Lurgan. 

Stellarton, 11 

Alma, 15. 
Alma, 82. 

Aurora, 26 

Almonte, 47 

Alport, 99. 

Graven hurst, 27 

Clifford, 15 

Perth, 48 

Alton. 24 or 32 

Stoullville, 34 

Goderich, 6. 

Owen Sound, 24 

Al\iuston,23 . ... 

Amaranth. 25 

Kincardine, 16 

Walkerton, 15 

Robiin's Mills, 91 or 92. 
Amherst, 9. 
Amher.^tburg, 21. 

Catalina, 123 

Amherst, 9. 

Perc6, 111 

Kingston, 1,46 or 86. 

Amherst, 9 

River Philip 

See Rockwell Settlement 

Strathroy, 19 

Fort Erie, 6... 

Amqui, 9. 

Hamilton, 14 or 29 

Ancienne Lorette, 66. 

St. Mary's, 1 

Sackville,9. 

See Six Mile Cross- 
See Blackheath. 

Kingston, 1, 46 or 86 

New Glasgow, 9 or 78 

Batburst. !) 

Andover, 69. 

Irish Creek, 48 

Quebec. 



For SALMON and other Fishing, see LAKES 



ASH 



LovelVs Railway and 153 steamboat Routes. 



ASH 



FISHING and other Fishing 



in the LAKES AND RIVERS 
of the Dominion of Canada. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



Ange Gardieii 

Ange Gardien 

Angeline , 

Angel's Cove 

Angers , 

Angus 

Annagance 

Annan 

Auuandale 

Annapolis 

Annidale 

Ansa aux Griffons 

Ansonia 

Anstruther 

Anten Mills 

Antigonishe 

Anligoiiifilie Harbor.. 

Antler Creek 

Antoinette 

Antrim 

Antrim 

Apohaqui 

Appin 

Appleby 

Appleby 

Appledore 

Apple Grove 

Apple River 

Apploton 

Apsey Cove 

Apsley 

Apto 

Aqtiaforte 

Arcadia 

Archibald 

Archibald Settlement. 

Arden , 

Ardoch 

Ardoise Hill 

Ardtrea 

Argyle 

Argyle 

Argyle 

Argyle Shore 

Arichat 

Arisaig 

Arkell 

Arkona 

Arkwright 

Arlington 

Annadale 

Armadale 

Armagh 

Armand 

Arniow 

Armstrong's Brook 

Armstrong's Corner. . . 
Armstrong's Falls . . . . 

Arinsfrong's Mills 

Arnaud 

Arnold 

Arnolds 

Arnold's Cove 

Arnott , 

Arnprior 

Aroostook , 

Aros 

Artemesia 

Arthabaska 

Arthabaska Station . . . 
Arthabaskaville 

Arthur 

Arthurette 

Arthur Gold Mines 

Arundel 

Arva 

Ascot Corner 

Ashburn 

Ashburnhara 



County or District. Prov. 



Ottawa 

Rouville 

Rouville 

Placentia &St.Mary'8 

Ottawa 

Simcoe 

Kings 

Grey 

Kings 

Annapolis 

Queens 

GaHpc 

Algoma 

Peterborough 

Simcoe 

Antigonishe 

Antigonishe 

Cariboo 

Argenteuil 

CarleLon 

Halifax 

Kings 

Middlesex 

Halton 

St. John 

Kent 

Stanstead 

Cumberland 

Lanark 

Twilliuizate and Fogo 

Peterborough 

Simcoe 

Ferryland 

Yarmouth . 

Marquette 

Restigouche 

Frontonac 

Frontonac 

Hants 

Simcoe 

Giiysborough 

Victoria 

Yarinouth 

Queens 

Richmond 

Antigonishe 

Wellington 

Lambton 

Bruce — .. . 

Card well 

Queens 

York 

Bellechasse 

Temiscouata 

Bruce 

Restigouche 

Queens 

Victoria 

Wellington 

Provencher 

Cape Breton 

Oxford 

Placen(ia& St.Mary's 

Grey 

Renfrew 

Victoria 

Victoria 

Grey 

Arthabaska 

Arthabaska 

Arthabaska 

Wellington 

Victoria 

Halifax 

Ariienteuil 

Middlesex 

Sherbrooke 

Ontario 

Peterborough 



Que.. 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Nfld. 

Que.. 

Out... 

N.B. . 

Ont .. 

PE.I. 

N.S. . 

P.E.I. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S. . 

Ont... 

B.C. . 

Que . . 

N.S... 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B. . 

Ont... 

Que.. 

N.S. . 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ntld.. 

N.S.. 

ISIan.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont.., 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.S. . 

Ont... 

N.S. . 

P.E.I. 

N.S. . 

N.S. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont. . 

P.EI. 

Ont.. 

Que . . 

Que.. 

Ont. . 

N.B.. 

N.B. . 

Ont... 

Ont. , 

Man. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

N.B... 

Ont... 

Ont. . 

Que.. 

Que . 

Que.. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Que . 

Ont... 

Que . 

Ont... 

Ont... 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Ange Gardien, 50. 
See Canrobert. 
Angeline, 58. 

St. John's 

Ottawa, 47, 49, 50 or 87 . . 

Angus, 26 

Annagance, 10. 

Owen Sound, 24 

Georgetown. 82. 
Annapolis, 79. 
See Boj-dsdale. 
See Griffin's Cove. 
Collingwood 26 or 29. 
Peterborough, 36. 

Barrie,26 

Antigonishe, 78. 
AntigonishCj 78. 
New Westminster, 125. 

Grenville.SO 

Pakenhain, 47 

Milford,9 

Apohaqui, 10. 
Appin, 12. 

Bronte, 14 

See Riverside. 

Chatham, 12 

Smith's Mills, 62 

Londonderry, 9 

Appleton,47 

Fogo, 123 

Lakeheld, 36 

Barrie,26 

Ferryland, 122 

Yarmouth, 80 

Emerson, 85 

Louison River, 9 

Napanee, 1 

Tiihborne, 46 

Ellershouse, 79 

Orillia, a-i 

Hopewell, 11 

Argyle, 34. 

Yarmouth, 80 

Charlottetown, 82 

Canso, 7h 

Antigonishe, 78 

Guelph, 1 or 15 

Widder,l 

Owen Sound, 24 

Alliston.29 

Annadale, 82. 

]Markham,.34 

St. Valier, I 

R. du Loup, en bas, 9 

Kincardine, 16 

River Louison, 9 

Welsford, 72 

See McKellar. 

Guelph, 1 or 15 

Emerson, 85. 

Canso, 78. 

See Goble's Corners. 

Arnott, 24. 
Arnprior. 47 or 88. 
Aroostook, 69. 

Victoria Road, 54 

See Flesherton. 

See East Arthabaska. 

Arthabaska, 1. 

See St. Chris.d'A'th'b'ska 

Arthur, 25 

Andover, 69 

Shubenacadie, 9. 

Grenville. 50 or 87 

London, 1, 12, or 17 

Ascot. 64. 

Whitby, lor 37 

Peterborough, 36 



10 

3 
30 

3i 
14 
31 
11 

8 

3 
70 

3 
42 
20 

2' 

5' 
36 

19 
16 
33 

7 
5 

7 
22 



2i 
24 
26 



AND RIVERS in LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. 



BAI 



LovelVs Railway and 154 Steamboat Routes. 



BA] 



LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. contains « TABLE OF 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 

Ashcrof t 

Ashdale 

Ashdale 

Aslulod 

Ashdown 

Ashgrove 

Ashland 

Ashley 

Ashton 

Ash worth 

Aspdin 

Asphodel 

Aspotogan Harbor 

Aspy Bay 

As.sanietquagan 

Asselstiue's Mills 

Assumption 

Astou Station 

Atlia 

Athelstan 

Athens 

Atherley 

Atherton 

Athloue 

Athol 

Athol 

Attercliffe 

Aubert Gallion 

Aubigny 

Aubrey 

Auburn 

Auckland 

Audley 

Aughvim 

Augusta Town Hall 

Augustine Cove 

All Lac 

Auld's Cove 

Aultsville 

Aurora 

Avening 

Avignon 

Avoca 

Avon 

Avonbank 

Avondale 

Avondale 

Avondale 

Avonmore 

Avonport 

Avonton 

Axe Lake 

Ayer's Flat 

Aylesford 

Aylmer, East 

Aylmer, West '. 

Aylwin 

Ayr 

Ayton. 

Babington 

Baby's Point 

Baccaro Point 

Back Bay 

Back Cove 

Back Lands 

Back Meadows 

Back River 

Back Sett, of West Comwallis. 

Bacon Cove 

Baddeck 

Baddeck Bay 

Baddeck Bridge 

Baddow . ... 

Baden ,.,., 

Badjeros 

Bagot 

Bagotville 

Baie de la Trinity 

Bale des Rochers 



County or District. 

Yale 

Antigonishe 

Hants 

Renfrew...?, 

Victoria 

Halton 

Carleton 

Grey 

Carleton 

Ontario 

Muskoka 

Peterborough 

Lunenburg 

Victoria 

Bonaventure 

Lennox 

L' Assomption 

Nicolet 

Ontario 

Huntingdon 

Ontario 

Ontario 

Norfolk 

Card well 

Cumberland 

Glengarry 

Monck 

Beauce 

Ottawa 

Chateauguay 

Huron 

Compton 

Ontario 

Lambton 

Grenville 

Prince 

Westmorland 

Guyhborough 

Stormont 

York 

Simcoe 

Bonaventure 

Argenteuil 

Middlesex 

Perth 

Hants 

Pictou 

Stormont 

Carleton :.. 

Kings 

Perth 

Muskoka 

Stanstead 

Kings 

Ottawa 

Elgin 

Ottawa 

Waterloo 

Grey 

Queens 

Bothwell 

Shelburne 

Charlotte 

Twillingate andFogo 

Antigonishe 

Pictou 

Hochelaga 

Kings 

Harbour Main.. 

Victoria 

Victoria 

Victoria 

Victoria 

Waterloo 

Grey 

Renfrew 

Chicoutimi 

Saguenay 

Charlevoix 



Prov. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



B.C.. 

N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Ont.. 
Ont... 
Out... 
N.B.. 
Ont. . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Que. . 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Que. . 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Que. . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Que. . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.S . . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
N.S.. 
Que. . 
Ont... 
Que. . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Ont.. . 
N.S.. 
N.B.. 
Nfld.. 
N.S.. 
■N.S.. 
Que. . 
N.S . 
Nfld.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Que.. 



Yale, 125.... 

Antigonishe, 78. 
See Rawdon South. 

Arnprior, 47..., 

Ashdown, 99. 

Georgetown, 1 

Hartland, 69 

Owen Sound, 24 

Ashton, 47 

Uxbridge, 34 

Gravenhurst, 27 

See Westwood. 

Halifax, 9 

Sydney, 121. 
Assametquagan, 9. 

Ernestown, 1 

See L'Assomption. 
Aston, 3. 

Stouffville, 34 

Hemmingford, 5 

Uxbridge, 34 

Atherley, 27 or 35. 

Delhi, 13 

Bradford, 26 

Athol, 9. 

Lancaster, 1 

Attercliffe, 21. 

St. Joseph, 65 

Ottawa, 47, 49, 50 or 87. . . 

St. Remi, 5 

Goderich, 6 

Sherbrooke, 2, 62, 63 or 64 

Whitby, lor 37 

Alvinston, 23 

See Charleville. 
See Warblington 
Au Lac, 9. 
See Forristall's. 
Aultsville, 1. 

Aurora, 26 

Avening, 29. 

Matapediac, 9 

Point au Chene, 50. 

Ingersoll, 12 

St. Mary's, 1 

See Newport Landing. 
Avondale, 78. 

Cornwall, 1, 86 or 90 

Woodstock, 69 or 70. 

Avonport, 79. 

Sebringville, 6 

Gravenhurst, 27. 
Ayer's Flat, 62. 

Aylesford, 79 , . 

Aylmer, 53. 

Aylmer, 13. 

Ottawa, 47, 49, 50 or 87... 

Ayr, 31. 

Clifford, 15 

Welsford, 72. 

Courtwright, 23 

Shelburne, 118 

St. George, 71 

Fogo, 123. 
Antigonishe, 78. 

Pictou, 11 

See Sault au Recollet. 

Berwick, 79 

St. John's 

Baddeck, 121. 

Baddeck, 121 

Baddeck, 121 

Coboconk, 34. 
Baden, 1. 
Glen Huron, '29. 

Arnprior, 47 

Chicoutimi, 114 

Saguenay, 114. 

Riviere du Loup, 9 



J\ist 
Published. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



BAR 



LovelVs Railway and 155 Steamboat Routes. 



BAR 



ROUTES in Canada and in Newfoundland. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



Baie du Febvre 

B lie St. Paul 

Baie Verte 

Baie Verte Road 

Bailey's Brook 

Bailey's Corners 

Baillargeon 

Baillieboro 

Baillie Settlement,.... 

Baiusville 

Baird's 

Bairdsville 

Baker Settlement 

Baker's Creek 

Baker's Tickle 

Bakersville 

Bala 

Balaklava 

Balderson 

Ball Hill 

Baldoon . . 

i Baldwin 

! Baldwin 

I Baldwin's Mills 

I Baldwin's Road 

I Ballour 

I Baline 

I Ballautrae 

I Ballantyiies 

j Ballinafad 

I Balliiiville 

Ball Kock 

Ball's Bridge 

Ballaville 

Ballycroy 

Ballydiiff 

Ballymoto 

, Ballynahinch 

Baluier's Island 

Balmoral 

Balmoral 

Balmoral 

Balsam 

Balsam Lake 

Balsover 

Baltic Road 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Bamberg 

Bancroft 

Banda 

Bandon 

Bangor 

Bank, The 

Banks 

Bannockburn 

Baptiste Creek 

Baptist Point 

Barachois 

Barachois de Malbaie. 

Barber Dam 

Barber's Mills ;.. 

Barclay 

Bardsville 

Bareneed 

Barkerville 

Bark Lake 

Barkway. 

Barnaby River 

Barnesville 

Barnett 

Barney's River 

Barnston 

Barrachois Boisdale... 

Barr'd Islands 

Barren Island 

Barrett , 

Barrett's Cross 

Barrettsholme , 



County or District. 



Yamaska 

Marquette 

"Westmorland 

Westmorland 

Piciou 

Hastings 

Levis 

Durham 

Charlotte 

Glengarry 

Elgin 

Victoria 

Lunenburg 

Victoria 

Burgeo and La Poile. 

Wentworth 

Victoria 

Bruce 

Lanark , 

Queens 

Kent 

Addington 

York 

Staiistead 

Kings 

Colcliester 

St. .John's 

York 

Frontenac 

"Wellington 

Carlcton 

Halifax 

Victoria 

Haldiinand 

Card well 

Durhaui 

Middlesex 

Frontenac 

Renfrew 

Haldimand 

Lisgar 

Resligouche 

Ontario « 

Victoria 

Victoria 

Kings 

Albert.... 

Northumberland . . . 

Waterloo 

Hastings 

Simcoe 

Huron 

Ontario 

Albert 

Grey 

Hastings 

Essex 

Prince 

Westmorland 

Gaspe 

Charlotte " 

Norfolk 

Victoria 

Muskoka 

Brigus .... .....,.,.. 

Cariboo , 

Hastings 

Muskoka 

Northumberland .... 

Kings 

Wellington 

Pictou 

Stanstead 

Cape Breton 

Twil Ungate and Fogo 
Placentia&St. Mary's 

Simcoe 

Prince 

Albert 



Prov. 



Que,. 

Man.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

N.S. 

Ont.., 

Que.. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.S 

N.B.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Quo. . 

P.E.I 

N.S.. 

Ntld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S. . 

N.S. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Man.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont.., 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

N.B.. 

Que.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfid.. 

B.C.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Que.. 

N.S.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

N.B.. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



See La Baie. 

Winnijjeg, 85 , 

An Lac,9 

AuLac,l2 

Avoniiale, 9 

See Shanick. 

Craig's Koad, 1 

Milibrook, 35 

Baillie, 70. 
Bainsville, 1. 
Baird's, 13. 

Andover, 69 

Lunenburg, 118 

Ri\ icre du Loup, 9 .... 

Rose Blanche, 122. 

Hamilton, 12, 14 or 29... . 
Bala, 99. 
See Genlyon, 

Perth, 4H 

Hampton, 72 

Cbatham, 12. 

Napanee, 1 

Baldwin. 34. 
Sec Drew's Mills. 
Baldwin's, 82. 
Truro, 9. 

St. .John's 

Ballantrae, 38. 
Ballantyne's, 1. 

Georgetown, 1 

Bell's ( orners. 47. 

Halifax, 9or 79 

Canso, 78. 
Ballaville, 29. 

Palgrave, 29 

Bethany, 35 

London, 1, 12, 17, 18 or 19 
See Glenvale. 

Arn prior, 47 

Cayuga, 13 

Winnipeg, 85. 

Dalhousie, 9 

Whitbj-, 1 or .37 

Victoria Road, 34 

Eldon,34....; 

Georgetown, 82. 
Baltimore, 76. 
Baltimore, 41. 

Petersburg 

Madoc,44 

Glenciiirn, 29 

Seaforth, 6 

Whitby,! or 37 

See The Bank. 

Collingwood, 26 or 29 

Madoc,44 

Baptiste Creek, 12. 
Summerside, 82 of 117. 

Shediac, 10 

Gasp«i Basin. 111,... 

Barber Dam, 70, 
Simcoe, 13. 
Cambray, 35. 

Gravenhurst, 27 

Brigus, 124 

Yale, 125 

Renfrew, 47 

Gravenhurst, 27 

Barnaby River, 9. 

Hampton, 10 

Fergus, 15 

New Glasgow, 11 or T8 ., 

Coaticook, 2. 

Canso, 78. 

Fogo, 123 

Catalina, 123 

Gravenhurst, 27. 
Barrettsholme, 82. 
Hopewell, 76 






7 

49 

2i 



21 

7 

448 

57 



2 

4 

21 






If 

5 5« 



?2 

~. to 






II 

3 X 






Gazetteer of British North America. 



tTohn Iiovell & Son, 
Montreal. 



BEA 



LovelVs Railway and 156 Steamboat Routes. 



BEA 



See LoveWs Gazetteer of B. N. A. for SALMON 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, Sic 

Barrie 

Banielield 

Baniiigton 

Barrington 

Barrington Passage 

Barrio's Beach 

Bar Kiver 

Barroiistield 

Barrow 

Barrow Harbor 

Barry's Bay 

Bar Settlement 

Bartibog , 

Bartlett's 

Barton 

Bartonville 

Bassin du Li^vre 

Bass River 

Bass River 

Basswood Ridge 

Batchelor's Cove — 

Batchewana 

Bateston 

Bath 

Bath 

Bathurst 

Bathurst Village 

Batiscan 

Batiscan Bridge 

Batteau 

Battersea • 

Battery Hill j... 

Battleford 

Baxter's Harbor 

Bay Bulls 

Bay de Este 

Bay de I'Eau Island 

Bay de North 

Bay de Verds 

Bay du Vin 

Bay du Vin Mills 

Bayfield 

Bayfield 

Baytield 

Bay Fortune 

Bayham 

Bay I'Argent 

Bay of Islands 

Bay Roberts 

Bay Shore 

Bayside 

Bayside 

Bay St. Lawrence 

Bay St. Paul 

Baysville 

Bay view 

Bayview 

Bay view ; 

Bays water 

Beachburg 

Beach Hill 

Beach Meadows 

Beachville. 

Beaconsfield 

Beaconsfield 

Beaconsfield 

Bead Point 

Bealton 

Beamsville 

Bear Brook 

Bear Cove 

Bear Creek 

Bear Island. 

Bear Island 

Bear Point 

Bear River 

Bear River 

Beaton's Point 

Beatrice 



County or District. 

Sinicoe 

Froiitenac 

Huntingdon 

Shelburne 

Slielburne 

Aniigonishe 

Algonia 

Cumberland 

Fortune Bay 

Bonavista 

Renfrew 

Hants 

Northumberland . . . 

Charlotte 

Digby 

Wentworth 

Ottawa 

Colchester 

Kent 

Charlotte 

Placentia&St. Mary' 

Algoma 

Cape Breton 

Addingtou 

Carleton 

Gloucester 

Gloucester. 

Champlain 

Cliamplain 

Simcoe 

Frontenac 

Pictou 

Kings 

Ferryland 

Fortune Bay 

Fortune Bay 

Fortune Bay 

Bay de Verds 

Northumberland . . . 
Northumberland . . . 

Antigonishe 

Huron 

Westmorland :.. 

Kings 

Elgin 

Fortune Bay 

French Shore 

Harbor Grace 

Kent 

Charlotte 

Westmorland 

Victoria 

Charlevoix 

Muskoka 

Grey 

Queens 

St. John 

Kings 

Renfrew 

Albert 

Queens 

Oxford 

Jacques Cartier 

Marquette 

Oxford 

Kings 

Norfolk 

Lincoln 

Russell 

Halifax 

Lambton 

Richmond , 

York. 

Shelburne , 

Annapolis 

Digby 

Kings 

Victoria 



Prov. 



Out... 
Out... 
Que. . 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
N.S . 
Nfld.. 
Ntld.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 

S-: 

N.B.. 
N.B.. 

Nfld.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S . 
NWT 
N.S.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
N.B., 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Que. . 
Man.. 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Out... 
N.S . 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
N.S . 
P.E.I 
Ont... 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Barrie, 26 

King.ston, 1 or 46 

Hemmingford, 5 

Shelburne, 118 

Shelburne, 118 

New Glasgow, 11 or 78. . 
Collingwood, 26 or 29. 

Maccan,9 

Harbor Briton, 122 

Catalina, 123 

Cobden, 47 

Shubenacadie, 9 {. 

Bartibog, 9. 

Bartlett's, 70. 

See Speitche's Cove. 

Hamilton, 12, 14 or 29 

Bassin du Lievre, 50. 

Londonderry, 9 . 

Weldford, 9 

St. Stephen, 70 

St. John's. 

Sault Ste. Marie, 100 

Canso 78. 
Bath, 91 or 92. 
Bath, 69. 
Bathurst, 9. 
See St. Peter's Village. 
Batiscan, 51. 
Batiscan, 51. 
Batteaux, 26. 

Kingston, 1 or 46 

West River, 11 

Winnipeg, 85 

Kentville, 79 

St. John's 

See East Bay. 

Harbor Briton, 122 

See North Bay. 

Carbonear, 124 

Chatham, 84 

Chatham, 84. 

Antigonishe, 78 

Brucefield,17 

Au Lac, 9 

Souris, 83 

Corinth, 13 

Burin, 122 

Channel, 122 

Harbor Grace, 124. 

Shediac, 10 

St. Andrew's, 70 

Au Lac, 9 

Sydney, 121. . 
See St. Paul's Bay. 

Gravenhurst, 27 

Meaford, 26 

Freetown, 82. 

St. John, 10, 71 or 72, 

St. John, 10,71 or 72 

Pembroke, 47 

Albert Mines, 76 

Liverpool, 118 

Beachville, 12. 
Beaconsfield, 1. 
Winnipeg, 85. 
Burgessville, 8. 
Georgetown, 82. 

Waterford, 21 

Beamsville, 12. 

Thurso, 50 

Halifax, 9 or 79 

See Birkhall. 

New Glasgow, 11 or 78.. . 

Fredericton, 73 or 115.... 

Shelburne, 118 

Annapolis, 79 

Digby, 80 

Georgetown, 82. 
Bracebridge, 99 



I'or SALMON^ and other Mshing^ see LAKES 



BEL 



LovelVs Railway and 157 Steamboat Routes. 



BEL 



FISHING and other Fishing 



in the ZAKJES AKJJ RIVERS 
of the Dominion of Canada. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 

Beaubar's Islaud 

Beau Bois 

Beau Harbor 

Beauharuois 

Beau Lac 

Beaulieu 

Beaumont 

Beauport 

Beaupr6 <.. 

Beaurivage 

Beausojour 

Beaver 

Beaver Bank 

Beaver Bank Settlement.. 

Beaver Brook 

Beaver Brook 

Beaver Cove. .. 

Beaver Cove. 

Beaver Harbor 

Beaver Meadow 

Beaver lliver. . 

Beaver River Corner 

Beaveiton 

Becaguimec 

Becancour 

Becancour Station 

Becher 

Beckett Town 

Beckwith 

Bedeque 

Bedford 

Bedford .. 

Bedford Basin 

Bedford Bay 

Bedford Mills 

Beebe Plain 

Beech Hill 

Beech Hill 

Beech Meadows 

Beech Ridge 

Beech Wood 

Beetou 

Beggsboro 

Begon 

Belfast 

Belfast 

Belford : 

Belfountain 

Belgrave 

Belhaven 

Bellamy's 

Bellamy's Mills 

Belle Alodie... 

Bellochasse de Berthier. . . 

Belle Creek 

Belleduue ... 

Belleduiie River 

Belle l8le 

Belle Isle Bay 

Belle Isle Corner , 

Belle Isle Creek , 

Belle Isle (south) 

Bellenden 

Belleorem 

Belle River 

Belle Riviere 

Belle Vall6e 

Belleveau 

Belleville 

Belleville 

Bellevue 

Bellevous Village...... ... 

Bell Ewart 

Bellowston 

Bell Rock ,.... 

Bells. 

Bell's Corners 

Bell's Corners 

Belmont 



County or District. 

Northumberland .... 

Burin 

Placentia&St. Mary's 

Beauharnois 

Montcalm 

Montmorency 

Bellechasse 

Quebec 

Montmorency 

Lotbinifere 

Keewatin 

Prescott 

Halifax 

Halifax 

Albert 

Colchester ... 

Twillinj^ate and FogO 

Cape Breton 

Charlotte 

Antigonishe.. 

L>jgi>y- • ••• 

Yarmouth 

Ontario 

Carleton 

Nicolet 

Megantic 

Bothwell 

Welland 

Lanark 

Prince 

Addington 

Missirtquoi 

Halifax 

Queens 

Leeds 

Stanstead 

Kings 

Queens 

Queens 

Argenteuil 

Huron 

Simcoe 

Muskoka 

Temiscouata 

Huron 

Queens 

York 

Card well 

Huron 

York 

Leeds 

Lanark 

St. Johns 

Bellechasse 

Queens 

Gloucester 

Gloucester 

Annapolis 

Kings 

Kings 

Kings 

French Shore 

Queens 

Fortune Bay 

Essex 

Two Mountains 

St. Johns 

Digby 

Carleton 

Hastings 

Victoria 

"Westmorland 

Simcoe 

Renfrew. 

Frontenac. 

Leeds 

Carleton..... 

Dundas 

Colchester 



Prov. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Newcastle, 9. 

Burin, 122 

Burin. 122 

Beauharnois, 90. 

St. Lin, 55 

Quebec 

Quebec 

Quebec 

Quebec. 

Craig's Road, 1 

Beausejour, 85. 
Grenville, 50 or 87. 
Beaver Bank, 9. 

Beaver Bank, 9 

Hopewell, 76 

See Old Barns. 

Tilt Cove. 123 

See Boisclale. 

St. George, 71 

See Addington Forks. 

Saulnierville, 80 

Y''arniouth, 80 

Beaverton, .3.5 or 98 

See Hartland. 

Doueet'e, 3 

Becancour, 1. 

Chatham, 12 

See Etlingham. 
Beckwith, 48. 

Freetown, 82 

Bedford, 46. 
Bedford, 61. 
Bedford, 9. 
See Glenaladale. 
See Newboro. 
Beebe Plain, 62. 

Kentville, 79 

Liverpool, 118 

Liverpool, 118 

Lachut«, 50 

Seaforth, 6. 
Beeton, 29. 

Gravenhurst, 27 

Trois Pistoles, 9 

Goderich, 6 

Pisquid, 82 

Markham, 34 

Charleston, 24 

Belgrave, 17. 

Sutton, 38 

Bellamy's, 48. 
See Clayton. 
St. Johns, 4 or 57. 
See Fraserville. 

Pisquid, 82 

Belledune, 9. 

Belledune, 9 

Annapolis, 79 

Norton, 9 

See Springfield. 

Norton, 9 

Tilt Cove, 122 

Apohaqui, 10 

Harbor Briton. 123 

Belle River, 12. 

St. Scholastique, 50 

Lacolle, 4 

Belleveau, 80. 

Woodstock, 69 or 70 

Belleville, 1,43, 91 or 92 
Peterboro, 36. 

Memramcook, 9 

Lefroy, 26 

See Westmeath. 

Napanee, 1 

Bells, 48. 

Bell's Corners, 47 

See North Williamsburg. 
Belmont, 9. 



N.B.. 

Ntld.. 
Nfld.. 
Que. . 
Que.. 
Que. . 
Que,. 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Que. . 
NWT 
Out... 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
Ntid.. 
N.S . 
N.B.. 
N.S . 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Out... 
N.B.. 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Out... 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
Que. . 
N.S.. 
P.E.I 
Ont... 

n: 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Out... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Que. . 

P.E.I 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Nfld.. 

N.B.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont . 

Que.. 

Que.. 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 



2 
16 



2 
3 

2 

10 

13 

6 

22 



3 

7 
10 

6i 
70 
20 
15 



20 



AND RIVERS in LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N.A. 



BIR 



LovelPs Railway and 158 Steamboat Routes. 



BIR 



LoveWs Gazetteer of B. N. A. contains « TABLE OF 





PASSENGER'S 


DESTINATION. 




Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 


l| 


1- 


Town, Village, &c. 


County or District. 


Prov. 


H 


k' f 


Belmont 


Middlesex 


Ont... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
N.B.. 
Ont.. . 
Out,.. 
Ntid.. 
Ont..-. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
Que.. 
Que. . 
Que.. 

Ont... 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 

ti:: 

N.S.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
N.S . 
N.S . 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
P.E.I 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
P.E.I 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Ont..; 
N.S,. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 

%!■: 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Man.. 
N.B.. 


London, 1, 12 or 17 


s 






a' S 


Beloeil Station 

Beloeil Village 

Belton 




Beloeil, 1. 

Bela'il, 1 

Thorndale, 1. 


1^ 


Veich«:«g 


li 




Queens 




.?> t 


Benacadie 


Canao, 78. 
Campbellton, 9. 
Scarboro Junction,! m-34. 

Goderich, 6 

Green's Pond, 123 

Almonte, 47 

Beaclivilie, 12... .« 

Millbrook, 35 


16| 


K ^ 


Restigoucke 

York! 




'^ "5; 


Ben Lomond .• ••••• 




s»^ 


Ben Miller 

Beimet Island. ..».. 




§ - 


Bonavista 


le 


J Ai 




6 
11 




Bennington 


Oxford 

Northumberland . . , 

Brant 

Grey 

Kent 


5^ ^ 


Bens ville 


See Fall<land, 
See Durham. 

Chatham, 12 

See Brougham. 
Benton^ 70. 
: Ottawa, 47, 49, 50 or 87. 

St. Jerome, 52, 

Quebec 

Berkeley, 24. 
Berlin, 1. 

Seaforth, 6 , 

GravenLnrst, 27. 
Berry Mill, 9. 

Salisbury, 10 

Tadonsac, 111 




Is 


Bentinek 




Bentley 


99' 


Bentley's Corners 

Benton 

Bentonville 




Carleton 

Russell 






Terrebonne 

Quebec 


^ 


'o s 


Bero'erville .. .,, 


o 


|| 


Berkeley 

Berlin 


Grey 




Waterloo 


1ft 


S 5^J 




Muskoka 

Westmorland 

Albert 

Saguenay 




If 


Berry Mill 

Berryton 

Bersimis 


16 

90 


Berthier, en. 6as 


Bellechassa 


Berthier,9 

Berthier, 51orl07. 
Bertie, 6. 

Kincardine, 16 

Berwick, 79 

Wales. 1 , 


2J 


Berlhier 




Bertie 


W«lland 




? - 


Bervie 


Bruce 


7 


U 


Berwick 

Berwick 


Kings 

Stormont 


18 


|l 


Bethany 




Bethany, 35. 

Durham. 1 

Stouffville, 34 

Grenville, 50 or 87 

See Delta. 

Millbrook, 35 




Bethel 

Bethesda 


Sheilord 

York 


6 
6 


§ ."S 


Bethune , 


Argenteuil 

Leeds 

Northumberland 

Victoria 

Rimouski 

Prince 

Levis 

Victoria 

Victoria 

Victoria 


7 


^ 5^ ■ 


Beverley 




usi ■i?' 


Bewdley 


11 




Bexley '''".*. 


Victoria, 34 

Bic. 9. 
Biddeford, 82. 

Levis, 1 

Baddeck, 121 

Baddeck. 121 


5 


Bic I - .............v.....:.: 




^ s 


Biddeford 




-sS 8 


Bienville 


\\ 


-2 8 


Big Baddock ..,, 


5 


A^ S 


Big Bank 

Big Bras d'Or. 


17 


Baddeck, 121 


32 




Big Brook 


New Glasgow, 11 or 78. .. 
Canso. 78 


49 


Big Brook 


Inveriiess ....... 


14 


V 8 ■ 


Big Cove 






19 


Big Glace Bay 




See Port Caledonia. 
Baddeck, 121 




:S ^ 




Victoria 

Northumberland .... 
Victoria 


8 




Big Hole.. 

Big Intervale (Grand Narrows). I 
Big Intervale (Margaree) 


Newcastle, 9 


20 


«9 8 


Baddeck, 121- 


20 


Inverness 


Baddeck, 121. 
Pictou,ll 


12 


^6 


Big Loraine 


Cape Breton 

Antigonishe 

Kings 

Northumberland . .. 

Cape Breton 

Queens 

Kings 

Lunenberg 

Antigonishe 

Carleton 

Kings 


Sydney, 121 

Antigonishe, 78 


3? 


Big Marsh 


8 


BigMarsh 


St. Peters, 83. 
See Meadows. 
Sydney, 121 ,,,. ., 




Big Meadows 




si 


BigPond 

Big Port Hebert 


25 


Liverpool, 118 

Georgetown, 82. 
See Tancook Islands. 
Tracadie, 78 


W 


Big Run 




9 s: 


Big Tancook 






Big Tracadie 


?.{ 


Billing's Bridge 

Bill Town . 


Ottawa. 47, 49, 50 or 87.. . 
Kentville, 79 


3 

9 


? f 


Binbrook 






7j 


^ ■ 


Bingham .... . • 


Wellington 

Haldimand 

Compton 


Alton, 24 


4^ 


^ .^ 




Canfield, 6 or 13 


4j 


§! 


Birchton 


Birchton, 63. 
Yarmouth, 80. 
Catalina, 123 




«l ris 


Birchv Cove . • •■• 


Bonavista 


19 


^ >^ 




Trinity 

Victoria. 


Catalina, 123 

Gravenhurst, 27. 
Birdsalls, 43. 
Wiimineg, 85 


IS 


6^ 


Bird Ridge 






Birdsalls 


Hastings 




6 


Bird's Hill 


8 


" 


Birdton 


York 


Fredericton, 73, 











JllSt 

^itbliahed. 



Secure TABLE OF BOUTES in L(yvelVs 



BLO 



LovelVs Railway and 159 Steamboat Routes. 



BLO 



ROUTES in Canada and in Newfoundland. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 

Birkhall 

Birmingham 

Birnam 

Birr 

Birtle 

Biscay Bay 

Bishop's Corners 

Bishop's Cove 

Bishop's Crossing 

Bishop's Gate 

Bishop's Mills 

Bismarck 

Bismarck 

Bissett Creek 

Bisson 

Black Bank 

Black Brook 

Black Brook 

Black Brook 

Blackburn 

Black Bush 

Black Cape 

Black Creek 

Black Creek 

Black Head 

Black Head 

Black Head Cove 

Black Heath 

Black Horse Corners.... 

Black Island 

Blacklauds 

Blacklands 

Blackley's Comers 

Black Point 

Black Point 

Black Point 

Black Kiver 

Black River 

Black River 

Black River 

Black River 

Black River 

Black River , 

Black River 

Black River Bridge 

Black River Station 

Black Rock . 

Black Rock.. 

Black's Corners 

Black's Harbor 

Blackville 

Blackwell 

Blair 

Blair Athol 

Blairton 

Blake 

Blake 

Blakeney 

Blanchard's Road 

Bl an chard's Road , 

Blanche 

Blanche 

Blanchet 

Blandford 

Blandford 

Blandford 

Blaney Ridge 

Blantyre 

Blenheim 

Blessington 

Blind Bay 

Blind River 

Blissfield 

Blissville 

Blissville , 

Block House 

Bloody Bay 

Bloomfield 

Bloomfield 



County or District. 

Lambton 

Frontenac 

Lambton 

Middlesex 

Placentia&St. Mary's 

Annapolis. 

Harbor Grace 

Wolfe.... 

Brant 

Grenville 

Elgin 

Lincoln 

Renfrew 

Beauce 

Simcoe 

Nortliumberland — 

Pictou 

Cape Breton 

Ruj^sell 

Kings 

Bonav»ntur© 

Perth 

Welland 

Bay de Verds 

St. John's. ... — 
Twillingate and Fogo 

Haldimand 

Bruce. 

Twillingate and Fogo 

Antigoiiishe . .. 

Reslij:;ouche 

Oxford 

Halifax 

Rcstigoucha. 

Shelbuma 

Antigonishe 

CliarTevoix 

Kent 

Northumberlajid — 

Pictou 

Placentia&St. Mary's 

Richmond 

St. John 

Northumberland .... 

Lotbinifere 

Cumberland 

Gloucester 

Wellington 

Charlotte 

Northun\berland — 

Lambton 

Waterloo 

Restigouche 

Peterborough 

Huron 

Westbourne 

Lanark 

Pictou 

Pictou 

Shelburne 

Ottawa 

Fortune Bay 

Artliabaska 

Lunenburg 

Oxford 

York 

Grey 

Kent 

Hastings 

Halifax 

Algoma 

Northumberland .... 

Sunbury 

Sunbury 

Lunenburg 

Bonavista 

Carleton 

Digby 



Prov. 



Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

NWT 

Ntld.. 

N.S.. 

Nfld.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.S . 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

P.K.I 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

N.S . 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Nfld.. 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Que.. 

N.S . 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

NWT 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.S . 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

Nfld.. 

Que.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

N.S . 

Nfld.. 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 



. 




Most convenient Point 


II 


accessible by 


Railroad or Steamer. 


Brigden 23 


King.-<ton, 1 or 46 

Thedford, 1. 




London, 1, 12 or 17 


8 




200 


Trepassev 122 


5 




12 


Harbor Grace, 124 


6 


Bishop, 74. 




Brantford, 6,15 or 20.... 


7 


Oxford 49 


5 


Bismarck, 21. 


Grimsby, 12 


14 


Bisselt Creek, 47. 




Bi.S8on,64. 




Stayner, 26 


20 




6 


Pictou, 11. 


Canso, 78. 




Ottawa. 47, 49, 50 'or 87. 




Georgetown, 82. 




See Caplin. 




See Stbringville. 
Black Creek. 21. 






Carbonear, 124 


14 


St. John's 


4 


Fogo, 123 


14 


Cayuga, 13 


13 


See Kinloss. 




Twillingate, 123 


10 


Tracadie. 78 


5 


Blacklands, 9. 


See Burnville. 




Halifax, 9 


28 
2 

20 
8 


River Louison, 9.. 


Shelbunie, 118 


Antigonishe, 78 

Rivifere du Loup, 9 


23 


Shediae, 10. 




Chatham. 84 


12 


Pictou, 11 


15 


St. John's ... 


95 


See Rear of Black River. 




St. John. 10, 71 or 72 


17 


Chatham, ><4 


12 


Black River, 1. 




Parrtiborough, 77 


7 


Newcastle, 9 


27 


Orangeville, 24 


13 


St. George, 71 


12i 


Chatham, 84 


24 


Blackwell, 1. 


Blair. 1. 




Dalhousie, 9 


16 


Blairton, 41. 


Kippen 17 


7 


Portage la Prairie, 85 


40 


Almonte, 47. 




Pictou, 11. 




New Glasgow, 11 or 78. . . 


12 


Shelburne, 118 


18 
14 


Thurso, 50 


Harbor Briton, 44 


61 


Stanfold, 1 


8 


Halifax, 9 or 79 


44 


Blandford, 31. 


Harvey 72 . •••• 


6 


Meaf ord 26 


9 


See Rondeau. 


Shannonville, 1 


7 


Halifax, 9. 


21 


Collingwood, 26 or 29. 




Chatham, 84 


45 


Frederict'n Junc.,72 or 73 




Blissville, 72 


1 


Lunenburg, 118 


8 


Catalina, 123. 


68 


Woodstock, 69 or 70 


15 


Di^bv. 80 







Gazetteer of British North America. 



John Lovell <& Son, 
Motvtreal. 



BOU 



IjOvelVs Railway and 160 Steamboat Routes. 



BOU 



See LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. for SALMON 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 

Bloomfield 

Bloonifield 

Bloomlield 

Bloonifield 

Bloomtield Ridge , 

Blooniingdale , 

Bloomingtoa , 

Bloomsberry 

Bloonisburg 

Blow me Down 

Blueberry 

Blue ]\Iouutain 

Blue Pinion 

Blue Rocks . ... 

Blue's Mills 

Bluevale 

Blumenort 

Blyth 

Blythefield 

Bly theswood 

Bobcaygoon 

Bocabec 

Bogart 

Bognor 

Boiestown 

Boisdale 

Boisdale Chapel 

Boliugbroke 

Bolsover 

Bolton 

Bolton Centre .... 

Bolton Corners 

Bolton Corners 

Bolton Forest. 

Bolton Glen 

Boraanton 

Bonaventure 

Bonaventure River 

Bonavista 

Bon Desir 

Bond Head.. . 

Bond Head Harbor 

Bongard's Corners 

Bonne Bay 

Bonne Bay 

Bonnechere Point 

Bonne Esperance 

Bonsliaw 

Bonsville 

Bookton ., 

Boom 

Boonvale Mills 

Bord a Plouffe.... 

Bordeaux 

Borelia 

Boriiliolm 

Bornish 

Boscobel 

Boskung 

Boston 

Boston Mills 

Bosworth 

Botany 

Botchtown 

Botbwell 

Both well 

Botsford 

Boucherville 

Bouchette . 

Bouck's Hill 

Boudreau Village 

Bougie's Corners 

Bougogen 

Boularderie 

Boularderie Back Lands — 

Boulter 

Boulton Ditch 

Boundary Creek 

Boundary Line 



County or District. 

Kings 

Peterborough 

Prince. 

Prince Edward 

York 

Waterloo 

York. , 

St. John , 

Norfolk , 

Brigus , 

Queens 

Pictou 

Fortune Bay 

Lunenburg 

Inverness 

Huron , 

Marquette , 

Huron 

Marquette 

Essex 

Victoria , 

Charlotte , 

Hastings , 

Grey 

Northumberland. . 

Cape Breton 

Cape Breton , 

Lanark , 

Victoria , 

Card well , 

Brome 

Simcoe 

Wellington 

Brome 

Brome 

Northumberland.. . 

Bonaventure 

Bonaventure 

Bonavista . 

Saguenay 

Simooe 

Durham. 

Prince Edward . ... 

Fortune Bay 

French Shore 

Renfrew. . 

Saguenay 

Queens 

Oxford 

Norfolk 

Inverness 

Argenteuil 

Laval 

Hochelaga 

Ontario 

Perth 

Middlesex 

Shefford 

Peterboro 

Norfolk 

Peel 

Wellington 

Bothwell 

Simcoe 

Bothwell 

Kings 

Westmorland 

Chambly , 

Ottawa — 

Dundas 

Westmorland 

Hochelaga 

Westmorland 

Victoria 

Cape Breton 

Hastings 

Monck 

Westmorland 

Stanstead 



Prov. 



N.B.. 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Out... 

Nfld.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Nfld.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Man.. 

Ont... 

Man.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.S. . 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que., 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Nfld.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Que.. 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Que,. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont.. . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
N.B.. 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
NB.. 
Que.. 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Que.. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Bloomfleld, 10 

See South Monaghan. 

Alberton, 82 

Picton, 45, 91 or 92 

Newcastle, 9. 

Berlin,! 

Stouffville, 34 

St. John, 10,71 or 72 

Simcoe, 13 

Brigus, 124 

Liverpool, 118 

New Glasgow, 11 or 78. . . 

Harbor Briton, 122 

Lunenburg, 118 

Canso, 78 

Bluevale, 16. 

Winnipeg, 85. 

Blyth, 17. 

Winnipeg, 85. 

Essex Centre, 21 

Bolicaygeon, 102. 

Chamcook, 70 

Belleville, 1 or 43 

Meaford,26 

Fredericton, 73 or 115 

Sydney, 121 

Sydney, 121. 

Perth, 48 

See BalBover. 

Bolton, 24. 

Knowlton, 60 

Barrie, 26 

See Cotswold. 

Bolton Forest, 58 

Knowlton, 60. 

Cobourg, 1, 41 or 86 

See New Richmond. 

New Carlisle, 111 

Catalina, 123 

Tadousac, 114 

Bradford, 26 

See Newcastle. 

Picton, 45, 91 or 92 

Harbor Briton, 122 

Channel, 122 

Castleford, 47. 
Tadousac, 114. 

Charlottetown, 82 

See Chesterfield. 

Hawtrey, 21. . 

Whyeocomah, 121 

Lachute, 50 

St. Martin, 50 

Bordeaux, 50. 

Oshawa, 1 

Mitchell, 6 

Parkhill,l. 

Acton, 1 

Minden,39 

Waterford, 21 . . . 

Cheltenham, 29 or 32. 

Flora, 15 

Thamesville, 12 

See Mount Pleasant. 
Bothwell, 12. 

Souris, 83 

Au Lac, 9 

Montreal 

Ottawa, 47, 49, 50 or 86. . . 
Morrisburg, 1. 

Memramcook, 9 ... 

Montreal 

Shediac, 10 

Baddeck, 121 

North Sydney, 121 

Belleville, 1, 91 or 92 

Boulton Ditch, 6. 

Boundary Creek, 10 

Boundary Line, 2. 



For SALMON and other FisMng, see LAKES 



BRI 



LomlVs Railway and 161 Steamboat Routes. 



BRI 



FISHING and other Fishing 



in the ZAKJ^S A.ND ItlVJEItS 
of the Dominion of Canada. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, "Village, &c. 



Boundary Presqu'ile. 

Bourdeaii 

Bourf^eois 

.( Bourg Louis 

1 1 Bout de risle 

> Bowen 

I Bowling Green 

I Bowman's Corners... 

1 Bownianton 

' Bowman ville 

Bowinoro 

Bowood 

Bnx Grove 

]{oxy 

BoydHdale 

Boy<lville 

lioylstoii 

Vx'yno 

]ii>yne Kiver 

lioynton 

Bracebridge 

' Brackenrig 

Brack ley Point 

Bradalbane 

Bradford 

Bradley's Cove 

Bradshaw 

I Brae 

i Bratanar 

Braeside 

Bragg' s Island 

Braha 

r>nuiiley 

lii.unpton 

Branch 

Branch 

Branchton , 

Brandon 

I Brandy Creek 

I Brantford. 

I Brazil Lake 

Brazils 

Broadalbane 

Breadalbane 

Brechin 

Brecon , 

Brent's Cove , 

Brentwood 

Breslau 

I Brewer's Mills 

I Brewster 

! Brickley 

Bridge Creek 

Bridgedale 

Bridge End 

j Brido Miorlh 

j Bridgeport , 

I Bridgeport 

' Bridgetown 

: Bridg(itowu 

Bridgetown 

! Bridgeville 

j Bridgeville 

Bridge water 

Bridge water 

Bridgeport 

Brierly Brook 

Brigden 

I Brigg's Corners 

I Brigham 

I Brighani's Corners . , 

Briglit 

Brighton 

Brighton 

Brightside 

Brigus 

Brigus 

Briley's Brook '.*.'. 

Brinkworth 



County or District. 



Carlcton 

Muskoka 

Kent 

Portneuf 

Jacques Cartier 

Hastings 

Wellington 

Northumberland 

Northumberland 

Durham 

Simcoe 

Middlesex 

York 

Fortune Bay 

Queens 

Peterboro 

Guysboro 

Hal toil 

Marquette 

Stanstead 

Muskoka 

Muskoka 

Queens 

(Queens 

Simcoe 

Bav de Verds 

Both well 

Prince 

Oxford 

Renfrew 

iionavista 

French Shore 

Simcoe 

Peel 

Lujienbnrg 

Placentia&St.Mary's 
Waterloo 



Norfolk : 

Brant 

Varmouth 

Burireo and La Poile. 

(Jlengarry 

ResUgoiiche 

Ontario 

INIiddlcsex 

French Shore 

Simcoe 

Waterloo 

Frontenac 

Huron. .. 

Northumberland . . . . 



Albert 

Glensrarry 

Peterborough ... 
Cape Breton 

Waterloo 

Annapolis 

Kiu'rs 

Northumberland . 

Piciou 

Waterloo 

Hastings 

Lunenburg 

Lincoln 

Antigonishe 

Lambtou 

Queens 

Brome 

Oxford 

Oxford 

Digby 

Northumberland. 

Lanark 

Brigus 

Ferryland 

Antigonishe 

Hastings , . 



Prov. 



N.B.. 

Ont... 
N B.. 
Que. . 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ntld.. 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Man.. 
Que. . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
Ntld.. 
Ont... 

P.?:. I 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Ntld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S 

Nlld.. 

Ont... 

NWT 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ntld.. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ntld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

NWT 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ont... 

N.S . 

P.E.I 

N.B.. 

N.S . 

Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S . 
Ont... 
N.S . 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Que. . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ntid.. 
Ntld.. 
N.S,. 
Ont... 



Most convenient Point 


ss 


accessible by 




Railroad or Steamer. 


''2 


Woodstock. 69 or 70 


35 


Gravenhurst, 27 


40 


Moncton, 9 ».. 


20 


Bourg Louis, 66- 




See St. Anne de Bellevue 




See Mill Point. 




Orangeville, 24 


13 


See Plainville. 




See Bownianton. 




Bowmanviiie, 1 or 86. 




See Duntroon. 




Ailsa Craig, 1 


7 


Markham, .'{4 


3i 
60 


Harbor Briton, 122 


Apohaqui, 10 


14 


Haliburton, 39 




Canso, 78 


5 


Miltoii,:51 


;> 


Winnipeg, 85 


CO 




-ti 


Bracebridge, 99. 


Port Carling, 99 


4 


Brackley Point, 82. 




Bradalbane, 82. 




Bradford, 26 


1 


Carbonear, 124 


16 


Courtwiight, 23 


6 


Brae. 82. 




Woodstock, 8, 12 or 31.... 


8 


Braeside, 47. 




(ireen's Pond, 123 


7 


Tilt Cove. 123 


105 


Craigvale, 26 


I 


Bramiilon, 1 or .32. 




See Upper Branch. 




St. John's 


105 


Branchton, 15- 




Winnipeg, 85. 




Braiidv Creek, 8. 


4 


Brantford, 1, 12 or 20.. .. 


1 


Brazil Lake, 80. 




Rose Blanche, 122 


5 


Lancaster, 1. 




Dalhousie, 9 


12 


Brechin, 35. 


Brecon, 17. 




Tilt Cove, 123 


25 


New Lowell, 26 


Bjeslau, 1. 


Brewer's Mills, 89. 




Parkhiil.l 


16 


Colborne, 1. 




Winnipeg, 85. 




Moncton, 9 


3 


River Beaudette, 1 


6 


Peterborough, 36 


7 


Sydney, 121 


15 


Berlin, 1 


2 


Bridgetown, 79. 


Charlottetown, 82 


30 


Newcastle, 9 


3 


New Glasgow, 11 or 78.. . 


12 


See Freepoit. 




Belleville, 1.43, 91 or 92. 


30 


Lunenburg, 1 18 


12 


See Jordan Station. 


Brierly Brook, 78. 




Brigden, 21. 




Brigg's Corners, 116. 
Brigham, 59. 






Brownsville, 21 


2 


Bright, 6. 

See H'd of St. Mary's Bay 




Brighton, 1. 




Perth, 48. 




Brigus, 124. 

St. John's 




34 

4 


Antigonishe, 78 


Brinkworth, 43 


21 



AND BIVEBS in LovelVs Gazetteer of B. K.A. 

12 



BRO 



LoveWs Railway and 162 Steamboat Routes. 



LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. contains « TABLE O. 



PASSENGER'S 


DESTINATION. 




Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 


4^ 
11 


Town, Village, &c. 


County or District. | 


Prov. 


Sg 


Rriiiulpv 


Middlesex 


Ont... 
Que. . 
Ont... 
N.B.. 

N.S.. 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 

Que.. 
Que. . 
Que. . 
P.E.I 

Ont... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Nfld.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
N.S.. 
Nfld.. 
N.S.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
N.S.. 
N.S . 
N.S.. 
N.S . 
Ont... 
Ont... 

g"l:; 

Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 

Ont... 
N.B.. 

Ont... 
Ont... 
Que. . 
Que.. 
Que. . 
Que.. 
Que. . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Nfld.. 
N.S.. 
N.S . 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
N.S . 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 

tt: 

Ont... 
N.B.. 

N.S.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Que. . 
Ont... 

Zt. 

N.S.. 
Que. . 
Ont... 


Clandeboye, 17 

IroQuois 1 


5 


Brinston's Comers 


I)und;i8 


9 




Wellington 

Carleton 


Georgetov.^n, 1 

Woodstock, 69 or 70. 

Liverpool, 118 

See Brisbane. 
See Great Shemogue. 
See Kingsclear. 
See Bristol. 

Sand Point, 47 

See Bristol. 

Charlottetown, 82 

Britannia, 47. 

Brampton, 1 or 32 

Britannia Mills, 1. 

Harbor Grace, 124 

Lachute, 50 


10 


B ristol 




Bristol 


1 


Bristol 


Wellington 

Westmorland 

York 

Pontiac ... . . 




li ristol 




Bristol 




Bri'^tol 








2 


Bristol Mills 






Britain Pond 


Kings 

Carleton 

Peel 


25 








6 


Britannia Mills 


Bagot 

Trinity Bay 

Argenteuil 

Muskoka 

Bay de Yerds 

Bonavista . . . 




British Harbor 


35 


Britonville 


22 


Broadbent's Mills 


Gravenhurst 27 ...... 


50 






15 


Broad Cove . 


Catalina 123 


33 




Digby 

Harbor Main 

Lunenburg 

St. John's 

Trinity 

Liverness 

Inverness • 


Digby 80 


6 


Broad Cove ■ 


St Joim's 


37 






20 


Broad Cove 


St. John's 

Trinity 123 


lOi 
16 


Broad Cove Chapel 


Canso, 78. 
Canso, 78. 
Canso, 78. 
Canso, 78. 
See Port Maitland. 




Broad Cove Intervale . , . , 












Inverness 

Monck 

Perth 

Bonaventure. 

Queens 

Hastings 








Broadhagen 

Broadlands 

B road River 


5 


Campbellton, 9 

Liverpool, 118 ,.. 


5 

8 


Broadville 


See Ruilandville. 

Cannington, 34 

See Magaguadavic. 

Toronto. .. 

Hopewell, 76 




Brock 


10 


Brockaway 

Brockton 


York 




York 

Albert 

Brockville 

Perth 

Brome 

Brome 

Bro'ue 


3 


Brockville ... 


7 


Brockville 


Brockville, 1,48 or 86. 
See Broadhagen. 
Brome, 59. 

Waterloo, 58 or 60 

See Iron Hill. 

Brompton Falls, 2 

Brompton Falls, 2. 

Madoc, 44 

Bronte, 14. 




Brodhagen 

B rome .... 




Bromemere 

B rome Woods 


S, 


Brompton 


Richmond 

Richmond 


4 




50 


Bronte 






Brookbury 

B rooke 


Compton 

Lambton 

Colchester 


5 


Bothwell. 12. 
Brooktield, 9. 




Brooktield 




B rooklield 


Queens. 

Queens 


27 


Brooklield 


Charlottetown, 82 

Owen Sound, 24. 

West River. 11 

Brooklyn, 37. 

Middleton, 79 

Catalina, 123 

See Newport. 


11 




Grey 

PJctou 

Ontario ... 

Annapolis 

Bonarista 

Hants 

Queens 




Brooklaud 

Br' )oklin 


8 


Brooklyn 

Brooklyn 

Brooklyn 

Brooklyn 


2 
73 

2i 


Yarmouth, 118 


f. 


Brooklvn Street 


Kings . ... 


Coldbrook,79 

Beachville, 12 


5 


Brooksdale 


Oxford 

Halifax 


11 
20 




Apohaqui, 10 

See Shea's River. 

See Richby. 

Athol, 9 


20 


Brook yillage 


Inverness 

Compton... 

Cumberland 

Halton 

Carleton 

Digby 

Pi''.tou 




Brookville 


39 


Brookville 

Brookville 

Brookville : 

Brookville 


See Nassagaweya. 
Woodstock, 69 or 70. 
See Benver River. 
New Glasgow, 11 or 78. ... 

Yarmouth, 80 or 118 

Brosseau's, 4. 

Markham..34 

Broughton, 64. 
Edwardsburg, 1. 
Parrsboro 77 


8 


Brookville 


16 


B rosseau's 


L;iprairie 

( )ntario 




Brou'i'lihani . . 


9i 


Biougton 

Broaseville 

Browii'< Brook 


Beauce 

Prescott 

Cumberland 

Argenteuil 

Ontario 


12 


Brownsbur"' 


Lachute, 50 

See ButtouvlUe. 


4 


Brown's Corners 





Just 
JPublisJied. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



BUR 



LoveWs Railway and 163 Steamboat Routes. 



BUR 



ROUTES in Canada and in Newfoundland. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



Brown's Corners... 
Brown's Corners. . . 

Brown'.s Creek 

Brown's Mountain. 

Brownsville 

BrowiiHville. 

Brucelield 

Brnce Mines 

Brudenel 

Brudenel 

Brul(^ 

Bnil6 Harbor 

Brunet 

Bruaner 

Brunswick 

Brunswick 

Brussels 

Bryan's Cross 

Bryanston 

Bryant's Cove 

Bryson 

Buckfield , 

Buckhorn 

Buckingham 

Buckland 

Bncklaw 

Buckley's 

Buckshot Mills 

Buctouche 

Bulger 

Bull Cove 

Bull Creek 

Bullock's Corners.. 

Bulstrode 

Bulwer 

Bumf ran 

Bunessan 

Bungay 

Bunvan 

Burford 

Burgeo 

Burgessville 

Burgoyne 

Burgum's Cove 

Buriu 

Burk's Falls 

Burleigh 

Burlington 

Burlington , 

Burlington 

Burlington 

Burnbrae 

Burn Cove 

Burnhamthorpe. . . . 

Burn Island 

Burnley 

Burns 

Burnside 

Burnside 

Burnside 

Burnside < . . . . 

Burnstown 

Burnt Church 

Burnt Coat 

Burnt Head 

Burnt Island , 

Burnt Island 

Burnt Point 

Burnt River 

Buniville 

Burrard Inlet 

Burritt's Rapids . , 

Burrowsville 

Burtch , 

Burt Lake 

Burton 

Burton 

Burton's Lake , 

Burton's Pond 



County or District. 



York 

Simcoe 

Queens 

Antigonishe 

York 

Oxford 

Huron 

Algoma 

Renfrew 

Kings 

Placcntia&St.Mary's 

Colchester 

Fortune Bay 

PerLli 

Durliam 

Queens 

Huron 

Queens. 

Middlesex 

Harbor Grace 

Pontiac 

Queens • 

Kent 

Ottawa 

Bellechasse 

Victoria 

Kings 

Frontenac 

Kent 

Renfrew 

Brigus 

Kings 

Wentworth 

Arthabaska 

Conipton. 

Carleton 

Grey 

Queens 

Lambton 

Brant 

Burgeo and La Poile 

Oxford 

Bruce 

Trinity 

Turin 

Musk oka 

Peterborough 

Hants 

Kings 

Halton 

Prince 

Northumberland 

Ferry land 

Peel... 

Placentia&St. Mary's 
Northumberland — 

Perth. ... 

Marquette 

Pictou 

Two Mountains 

York 

Renfrew 

Northumberland 

Hants 

Brigus 

Bonavista 

Burgeo and La Poile 

Bay de Verds 

Victoria 

Oxford 

New Westminster... 

Grenville 

Grey 

Brant 

York 

Durham 

Sunbury 

Hants 

Twillingate and Fogo 



Prov. 



Ont... 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
P.E.[ 
Ntld.. 
N.S.. 
Nfld.. 
Ont... 
Out... 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
Nfld.. 
Que. . 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Que. . 
Que. . 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Nttd.. 
P.E.I 
Oiit... 
Que.. 
Que. . 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Nfld.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ntld.. 
NHd.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
N.S. . 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
Nfld.. 
Ont... 
Nfld.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Man.. 
N.S.. 
Que.. 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
B.C.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
Nfld.. 



Most convenient Point 

a(;ce-sible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



See Audley. 
See Roseniont. 
Charloltetown, 82. 
Antigonishe, 78. 
See Schoniberg. 
Brownsville, 21. 

Seaforth. 6 

Bruce Mines, 100. 

Cobden, 47 

Brudenel, 82. 

St. John's 

See Point Brul6. 

Harbor Briton, 122 

Stratford, 1 or 8 

Brunswick, 35. 

Ossekeag, 10 

Brussels, 16. 
Charlottetown, 82. 

London, 1, 12 or 17 

Harbor Grace, 124 

Haley's. 47 

Ainia'polis, 79 

Chatham, 12 

Buckingham, 50. 

St. Charles, 9 or 65 

Canso, 78. 

Kentville, 79 

Smith's Falls, 48 

Shcdiac, 10 

Cobden, 47 

Brigus, 122 

St. Peters, 83. 

Dundas, 12 

Bulstrode, 3. 
Bulwer, 63. 
Bumfrau, 69. 
Durham. 42. 

Harmony, 83 

Sarnia, 1 or 19. 
Brantlord, 6, 12 or 15.... 
Burgeo, 122. 
Burgessville, 8. 

Southampton, 15 

Trinity, 123. 
Burin, 122. 

Gravenhurst, 27 

Burleigh, 103. 
See Kennetcook. 

Harborville, 79 

See Wellington Square. 
Freetown, b2. 

Trenton, 1 

St. John's 

Malton, 1 

St. John's 

('olborne, 1 

Stratford, 1 or 8 

Portage la Prairie, 85 

Glengarry, 11. 
Lachute, 50. 
Burnside, 69. 

Arnprior, 47 

Chatham, 84 

Truro, 9 

Brigus, 124 

Green's Pond, 123 

Rose Blanche, 122 

Carbonear, 124 

Coboconk. 34 

Tilsonburg, 13, 20 or 21 .. 
New Westminster, 125. . . 

Kemptville, 49 

Owen Sound, 24. 
Brantford, 6, 12 or 15.... 
Burt Lake, 69. 

Bethany, 35 

Waasis, 73. 

Shubenacadie, 9 

Tilt Cove, 123 



32 
100 



24 



12 



28 

n 

170 
14 
23 



15 

20 
28 

2 

7 

8 
24 

H 

4 

9 

10 

5 

12 

15 
10 



Gazetteer of British North America. """"^rZl^""" 



CAM 



LovelVs Railway and 164 Steamboat Routes. 



CAM 



See LovelVs Gazetteer of B. JST. A. for SALMON 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



Burwick 

Bury 

Burying Place 

Bury's Green 

Bushlield 

Bushgong 

Bute . . 

Butler's Cove 

Butternut liidge 

Buttonville 

Buxton 

Byng 

Byng Inlet 

Byrnedale 

Byrne's Koad 

Byron 

By town 

Cache Creek 

Cac'ouna 

Cadmus 

Cjesarea 

Cain's Mountain 

Cain's Kiver 

Cainsville 

Caintown 

Cairngorm 

Cairnside 

Caisey's Point 

Caistorville 

Calabogie 

Calder 

Caldwell 

Caledon 

Caledon East 

Caledonia 

Caledonia 

Caledonia 

Caledonia 

Caledonia Corner .... 

Caledonia Flats 

Caledonia Mills 

Caledonia Mines 

Caledonia Springs . . 
Caledonia, St. Mary's 

Calf Mountain 

Calhoun 

California 

California 

California Corners 

Callander 

Calliere 

Caltoii , 

Calumet 

Calumet Island , 

Camborne 

Canibray 

Cambria , 

Cambridge , 

Cambridge 

Cambridge 

Cambridge Station 

Jamden , 

Camdeji East , 

Cameron 

Cameron 

Camerontown 

Camilla , 

Cam achie 

Campbellford 

Cam[)beirs 

Campbell's Cross 

Campbell Settlement 
Campbell Settlement. 

Campb llt'ju 

Campbt;:",!on 

(Jampbel'iLon. . 

Cam!)l)e'Uoi> 

('ampbeihille 

Campbali- ill" 



County or District. 

York 

Compton 

Twillingate and Fogo 

Victoria 

Huron 

Peterborough 

Megantio 

Burin 

Kings 

York 

Kent 

Haldimand 

Algoma 

Essex 

Kings 

Middlesex 

Carleton 

Yale 

Temiscouata 

Durham 

Durham 

Victoria 

Northumberland 

Brant 

Leeds 

Middlesex 

Chateauguay 

Kent 

Lincoln 

Renfrew 

Middlesex 

Cardwell 

Card well 

Cardwell. 

Albert 

Cape Breton 

Haldimand 

Kings .. 

Queens 

Prescott 

Antigonishe 

Cape Breton 

Prescott 

Guysborongh 

Marquette 

"Westmorland 

Chateauguay 

Victoria 

York 

Nipissing 

Ch irlevoix 

Elgin 

Argenteuil 

Pontiac 

Northumberland .... 

Victoria 

Argenteuil 

Hants 

Kings 

Queens 

Kings 

Addington 

Addington 

I}iverness 

Victoria 

Glengarry 

Cardwell 

Lambton 

Northumberland 

Durham 

Peel 

Kings 

York 

Elgin 

Oxford 

Prince 

RpsMgouche 

Halton 

^Marquette 



Prov. 



Out... 
Que.. 
Nttd.. 
Ont... 
Out... 
Ont... 
Que. . 
Nfld.. 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
Ont... 
B.C.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Que . 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Man.. 
N.B.. 
Que. . 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Que- . 
Out... 
Ont... 
Que.. 

N.s.: 

N.S . 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
Ont.. 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
N.B.. 
Out.. 
Man.. 



Most convenient Point 
accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

See Woodbridge. 
Lennoxville, 2, 62, 63 or 64 

Tilt Cove, 123 

Bobcaygeon, 102 

Clinton, 6 

See Carnarvon, 

Becancour, 1 

Burin, 122 . . 

Petitcodiac, 10 

Unionville, 34 

Buxton, 21..... 

Dunville, 6 

Byng Inlet, 100. 

"Woodslee, 21 

Charlottetown, 82. 

London, 1, 12 or 17 

See Ottawa. 

Yale, 125 

Cacouna, 9. 

Bethany, 35 

Bowmanville, 1 or 86 

Canso, 78. 

Newcastle, 9 

Brantford, 6, 12 or 15 .... 

Mallorytown, 1 

Strathroy, 19 

La Pigeonnifere, 5. 

Shediac, 10 

Cantield, 6, 13 or 21 

Arnprior, 47 

St. Thomas, 13, 18 or 21.. 

Charleston, 24 ... 

Charleston, 24 

Paisley, 24. 

Hillsborough, 76 , 

Sydney, 121 

Caledonia, 6. 

Pisquid, 82 

Annapolis. 79 

See Fenaghvale. 

Antigonishe, 78 

Sydney, 121 

L'Orignal, 87 

New Glasgow, 11 or 78. . . 

Emerson, 85 

Calhoun, 9. 
See Aubrey. 
Woodstock, 69 or 70. 
See Mongolia. 
Callfind T, 47. 

Murray Bay, 114 

Aylmer. 13 

Calumet, 50. 

Portage du Fort, 88 

Cobourg, 1, 41 or 86 

Cambray, 35 

St. Jerome, 52 

Newport, 79... 

Kentville, 79. 

Cambridge, 115. 
Cambridge, 79. 

Napanee, 1 

Napanee, 1 

Baddeck. 121 

Lindsay, 35 

Summerstown, 1 

Orangeville, 24 

Camlachie, 1. 
Campbellford, 43. 
Campbell's, 35. 
Campbell's Cross, 32. 

Su.-sex,10 

FrederictoK, 73 or 115. . . . 

Dutton,21 

Ingersoll, 12 

Summerside, 82 

Campbellton. 9 

Wellington Square, 14. .. 
Winnipeg, 85. 



For SAL3ION and other Fishing, see LAKES 



CAP 



LovelVs Railway and 165 steamboat Routes. 



cAF 



FISHING and other Fishing 



in the LAKFS ANI> ICl VJ^ICS 
of the Dominion of Canada. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 

Campdeii 

Caini)0 Bello 

Canaan 

Canaan 

Canaan 

Canaan Mountain 

Canaan Kapids 

Canaan Itoad 

Canaan Station 

Canada Creek 

Canard 

Canard River 

Canboro 

Candasville 

Canlield 

Cannaniore 

Cann Islands 

Cannif ton 

Canning 

Canning 

Canning 

Cannington 

Cannonville 

Canoe Creek 

Canrobert 

Canso, Cape 

Canterbury 

Canterbury 

Can terbury Station 

Cantley 

Canton 

Canton 

Canton 

Cantyre 

Cap a I'Aigle 

Cape Chat 

Cap de la Magdeleine . . . . 

Cap dos Ro.siers 

Cape 

Cape Aylesbury 

Cape Bald 

Cape Broyle 

Cape Canso 

Cape Cove 

Cape (Jove 

Cape Oroker 

Cape de Moiselle 

Capo Fogo 

Cape Geo'-ge 

Cape George (north) 

Cape Island 

Cape -lack 

Cape John 

Cape Kildare 

Cape Lahune 

Capelton 

Cape Mabou 

Cape Negro 

Cape Negro Island 

Cape No man 

Cape North- 

Cape Ozo 

Cape Pine 

Cape Rich .' 

Cape Race 

Cape Ray 

Cape Rosier 

Cape Sable Island 

Cape St. Mary 

Cape St. Mary 

Cape Spear 

Cape Tormentine ....... 

Cape Traverse 

CapeW.df 

Cap Magdeleine 

Cap Rouge 

Cap St. Ignace 

Cap St. Michel 

Cap Sante , 



County or District. 

Lincoln 

Charlotte 

Carleton.^ 

Cumberland 

Russell 

Annapolis 

Queens 

Kings........ 

W'ei'Uiiorland 

Kings 

Kings 

Essex 

Haldimand 

Welland 

Haldimand 

Stormont 

Twil Ungate and Fogo 

Hastings 

Kings 

Oxiord 

Queens 

Ontario. 

Cumberland 

Cariboo 

Rouville 

Giiysborough 

Compton 

York 

York 

Ottawa 

Durham 

Middlesex 

Ontario 

Queens 

Charlevoix 

Gaspe 

Champlain 

(iasp^ 

Albert 

I'rince 

AVesiniorland 

Ferrvland 

Guv.^borough 

Digby 

(Jaspe 

Bruce 

Albert 

Twillingate and Fogo 

Antigonishe 

Anligonishe 

Bonavi-ta 

Antigonishe 

ricUm 

Piiiice 

Bnrgeo and La Poile 

Slierbrooke 

Inverness 

Slielburne 

Shelburne. 

French Shore 

Victoria 

GasjiC 

Placentia&St. Mary's 

G'ey 

Placentia&St. Mary's 
Burgeo and La Poile 

Gaspe 

Shelburne 

Digby 

Placentia&St. Mary's 

Westmorland 

Westmorland 

Queens 

Prince 

Cham plain 

Quebec 

Montmagny 

Verchferes. . . 

Portneuf 



Prov. 



Ont.. 

N.B.. 

NB.. 

N.S.. 

Ont.. 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Nlld.. 

Ont . . 

N.S.. 

Ont.. 

N.B. 

Ont.. 

N.S.. 

B.C.. 

Que. . 

N.S.. 

Que. . 

K.B.. 

NB.. 

Que. . 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

P.E.I 

Que. . 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

P.E.I 

N.B.. 

Ntid.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Que. . 

Ont.. 

N.B.. 

NHd.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Nlld.. 

N.S . 

N.S. . 

P.E.I 

Nfld.. 

Out.. 

N.S 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Nfld.. 

N.S.. 

Que. . 

Nfld.. 

Ont.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Que.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Nfld.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

P.E.I 

P.E.I 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que.. 

Que.. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Beamsville, 12 

Si. Andrews, 70 

V. o(»d.-lock, G'J or 70 

Aihol, 9 

Buckingham, 50 

Keiitville, 79. 

Apoliaqui, 10 

Kentville, 79 

(anjian, 9. 

Waterville, 79 

Port Williams, 79. 

Amherstburg, 21 

Canlield, G, 13 or 21 

Moulton, 13 

Canlield, 6, 13 or 21. 
Morrisburg, 1. 

Fogo, 12.3 

Belleville, 1, 43, 91 or 92. 

Port Williams, 79 

PariSj or 12 

Canniiig,T15. 

( annington, 34. 

Parrsborough, 77. 

Yale, 12.^. 

West Farnham, 58 or 59.. 

Canso, 78. 

Scottstcwn, 62 

Canterbury, 70. 

Canterbury, 70. 
Ottawa, 47,49, 50 or 87... 
Port Hope, 1,35 or 86.... 
See Cai-hmere. 
See Pickeiing. 

Charlotletown.82 

Murray Bay, 114 

Metis, 9 

Ihree Rivers, 51 or 106.. 

Gaspji, 111 

Cape, 7(;. 
See Darnley. 

Shediac, 10 

St. John's 

See ( anso, Cape. 

Yarmouth, 80 

Perce, 111 

0«en Sound, 24 

Moncton, 9. 

Fogo, 123 

Antigonishe. 78 

Antigonishe, 78 

( atalina. 123 

Antigonishe, 78 

Pictou. 11 

See Kildare River. 

Burgeo, 122 

Capelton, 02. 
Canso, 78. 

Shelburne, 118 

Shelburne. 118 

Tilt Cove, 123 

Baddeck,114 

G.-spe. 111. 

Trepassey, 122 

INIealord. 26 

Ferrvland, 122 

Channel. 122 

Gaspe, 111 

Shelburne, 118 

Yarmouth, 80 

St. John's 

Sackville, 9 

Sackville. 9 

Summevside. 82 

Bloomtield, 82 

Three Rivers, 51 

Quebec . .. 

Cap St. Ignace, 9. 

Montreal. 

Portneuf, 51 






4 
17 
.33 
13 
10 

20 
5i 



27 
32 
146 



15 



19 
21 
20 
110 
30 
22 
19 
12 
5 



AND BIVEBS in LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. 



CAS 



LovelVs Railway a,nd 166 Steamboat Routes. 



CAS 



LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. contains « TABLE OF 



PASSENGER'S 


DESTINATION. 




Most convenient Point 

accessible by 

Railroad or Steamer, 


53 


Town, Village, &c. 


County or District. 


Prov. 


^5 


Capliu 


Bonaventure 

Bay de Verds 

Brigus 

Twillingate andFogo 

Rimouski 

Gloucester 


Que.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld,. 

Ntld.. 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

Nfld.. 

Out.. 

P.E.I 

N.B.. 

Ont.. 

Out.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.S. . 

Que. . 

N.S.. 

N.S . 

Que.. 

Que. . 

N.B. 

P.E.I 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

N.S. 

Ont . . 

P.E.I 

N.B.. 

Ont . . 

Ont.. 

N.B. 

Ont.. 

Ont . . 

N.B.. 

Ont.. 

N.B.. 

Ont.. 

Ont . . 

Ont.. 

Man.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Out.. 

N.B.. 

Ont.. 

N.S 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont . . 

N.S 

Ont.. 

N.B.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

N.B. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Que. . 

P.E.I 

N.B.. 

Ont . . 

Ont. . 

Ont . . 

Ont . . 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont . . 

B.C . 

Ont.. 

Que. . 

Que.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont . . 

Ont . . 

Ont.. 

N.S . 


Paspebiac, 111 

Carbonear, 124 

Brigus, 124 

Tilt Cove, 123 


29 


Caplin Cove , 

CapMn Cove 


30 
5 
3 


Caijucins 


Ste. Flavie, 9 

Bathurst, 9 


20 


Caraquette 


45 


Bay de Verds 

Victoria 

Kings. ., 

York. 


Cabonear, 124. 

Victoria Road, 94 

Cardigan, 82. 
Cardigan, (-9. 
Edwardsburg, 1. 
Cargill, 15. 
Pictou, 11 




Carden 


3 






Cardigan 




Cardinal.. , 

Cargill 


Grenville 

Bruce 

Pictou 


4 


Cariboo Cove 


Richmond 

Pictou 

Saguenay 

Cape Breton 

Pictou 


Canso 78 


7 




Pictou, 11 

Tadousac, 114. 


5 


Cariboo Island. 


170 




Canso, 78. 

Piclou,ll 

Carillon, 87. 
Carleton, 111. 
Woodstock, 69 or 70 




Cariboo River 


6 


Carleton 

Carleton , 


Bonaventure 

Carleton 


11 




Prince 


18 






9 


Carleton 

Carleton 


St. John 

Yarmouth 


Carleton, 71 or 72 

Yarmouth, 118 


,6* 


Carleton Place 


Lanark 


Caileton Place, 47. 

Cliarlottetown, 82 

Carleton, 9. 
Gravenhurst, 27. 

Sebrir.gville, 6..... 

Hartland, 69 

Ailsa Craig, 1 

Hamilton, J 2, 14 or 29.... 

Woodstock, 69 or 70 

Goderich 6 ... 




Carleton Point 


Prince. 

Northumberland .... 
jViuskoka 


33 






Cai"lin<j' 






Perth 


8 


Carlisle 


Carleton 

Middlesex 

Wentworth 


9 


Carlisle. 

Carlisle 


4 
13 

40 


Carlow. . 


Huron .... 


6 




Sunbury 

Bruce 

York 

Wentworth 

Marquette 

Perth 

Peterborough 

Bruce. 

Carleton 


Fredeiicton, 73orll5,... 

Walkerton, 15 

Carlton, 1. 

Glanford, 29 

Emerson, 85. 

Newry, 16 

Peterborough, 36 


g 




10 






Carluke. 

Carman 


6 




9 


Carnarvon ■ 


41 




Paisley, 15 

Stittsville, 47 


7 


Carp 


8 


Carpenter 

Carratraca Si>rings 


Welsford, 72. 

Brown's, 87 

Shubenacadie, 9 

Carronbrook, 6. 

Richmond Hill, 26 

See Murray. 

Annapolis, 79 

Osf'oode. 49 




Prescott 

Halifax 

Perth 

York 

Prince Edward 


5 


Carroll's Corners 

Carronbrook 


3 


Carrying Place 


10 


Carson bv 


Carleton 

Kings.. 

Renfrew 


8 




Apohaqui, 10 

Castleford,47 

Gravenhurst, 27. 

Westlield, 72 

Stratford, 1 or 8 


13 


Carswell •• » 


3 




Musk oka 

Kings 

Perth 




Carter's Point 


5 

26 


Carthew .... 


Simcoe .... 


Carthew, 27. 

Bowmanville, 1 

Ottawa, 47, 49, 50 or 87... 
See Alexandria. 
Norton, 11 




Cnrtwright 


Northumberland 

Ottawa 

Prince. 


15 


Cascades .. 


17 


Cascumpeque 

Case Settlement 




Kings 


4 


Cashel 


York 


Unionville, 34 

Cornwall, 1. 

Both well, 12 


3i 


Cashion's Glen . . 


Glengarry 






4 


Cashtown ... 


Sinicoe 


Avening,29 

Iroquois. 1. 

L'Orignal, 87 

Bright. 6 

Wales, 1 


3i 


Cass Bridge 

Cassburn ............. 


Dundas 

Prescott 


Cassell 


Oxford 


Cassrtlman 


Russell 


27 




Via \'ictoria. 

Renfrew, 47 \,.. 

Danville 1 




Castile . 


Renfrew 


42 


Castlebar • • 


Richmond 

Sherbrooke 


3i 


Castlebrook 


<;astlebrook, 58. 
Catalina 123 


Castle Cove 


Bonavista... 

Cardwell 


37 


Castledirg 


Mono Road, 24. 

See Bonnechfere Point. 

Weston, 1 or 12 

Thomson, 9 






Renfrew 

Peel 

Colchester 




Castlemore. 


11 


Castle Ray 


12 



tfust 
Published. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



uA 



Loveirs Railway and 167 steamboat Routes. 



CIIA 



ItOUTES in Canada and in Newfoundland. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 

Castlolon 

Castor 

Catalina 

Calaloiie 

Catalone Gut 

Cataract 

Cataraqui 

Cat Cove 

Cat Cove 

Cat Harbor 

Cathcart 

Cat Point 

Cat's ( ;ovo 

Caughiiawaga 

Cau8ai)rtcul 

Cavaii 

Cavendish 

Caxton 

Cawdor 

Cayuga 

Cayuga Heights 

Cazaville , 

Cedar Dale 

Cedar (4 rove 

Cedar Hall 

Cedar Hill 

Cedar Lake 

f /*^'Iar Lake 

Cedar Mills 

Cedars 

Cedarville 

Cemetery 

Central Argyle 

Central Hcdccjue 

Central Hlissville 

Central Cambridge 

Central Chebogue 

Central Clarenee .. 

Central la 

Central Kiiigsclear. 

Central Lot 10 

Central Nisw Annan 

Central Norton 

Central Onslow 

Centre 

Centre Augusta , 

Centre Rang; 

CentretoM 

Centre Village 

Centreville 

Centreville 

Centreville 

Centreville 

Centreville 

Centreville 

Centreville 

Centreville 

Centreville 

Centreville 

Centreville 

ChafTev's Locks. 

Chalk River 

Chamberlain 

Chambly Basin 

Chambly Canto u 

Chambord 

Characook 

Champlain 

Chance Cove 

Chance Harbor 

Chance Harbor 

Chandos 

Change Islands 

Channel . 

Channel Islands . 

Chan telle..... 

Chantry 

Chapcau 

Chapel's Cove 



County or District. 

Northumberland 

Russell. 

Trinity Hay 

Cape Breton 

Cape Breton 

Cardwcll 

Frontenac 

French Shore 

TriJiity Bay 

Twillingate and Fogo 

Brant 

Shelbiirne 

Harbor Main 

Laprairie 

Rimouski 

Durham 

Queens 

St. Maurice 

Addington 

Ilaldimand 

Brant 

Huntingdon. 

Ontario 

York 

Rimouski 

I^iinark 

Addington 

Digl)y 

Cardwcll. 

Vaudreuil 

Grey 

Queens 

Yarmouth 

Prince. 

Sunbury 

Queens 

Yarmouth 

Annapolis 

Huron. 

York 

Prince 

Colchester 

Kings 

Colc-liester 

Cumberland 

Grenville 

Lunenburg 

Noi tlmmberland ... 

Westmorland 

Addington 

Albert 

Carleton 

I>i«by 

Elgin 

Kings 

Nortliumberland .... 

Oxford 

Peel 

Peterborough 

Prince 

Leeds 

Renfrew 

Harbor Main 

Chambly. 

Chambly. 

Chicoutimi 

Charlotte 

Champlain 

Trinity 

Pictou 

St. John 

Peterborough 

Twillingate and Fogo 
Burgeo and La Poile 

Cape Breton 

Montcalm 

Leeds 

Pontiac 

Harbor Main 



! Prov. 



Most convenient Point 

acce.-sible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



Out., 
Out.. 
Ntld.. 
N.S . 
N.S.. 
Out.. 
Ont.. 
Nfld.. 
Ntld.. 
Ntld.. 
Ont.. 
N.S 
Ntld.. 
Que. , 
Quo. . 
Ont.. 
P.K.I 
Que.. 
Ont.. 
Ont.. 
Ont.. 
Que. . 
Ont.. 
Out.. 
Que. . 
Out.. 
Ont.. 
N.S . 
Out.. 
Que. . 
Ont.. 
P.K.I 
N.S 
P.K.I 
N.B.. 
N.B. 
N.S.. 
N.S . 
Ont.. 
N.B. 
P.E.I 
N.S . 
.B.. 
N.S.. 
N.S . 
Ont . . 
N.S.. 
Ont . . 
N.B. 
Ont.. 
N.B. 
N.B. 
N.S . 
Ont.. 
N.S . 
Ont.. 
Ont.. 
Ont.. 
Ont.. 
P.E.I 
Ont,, 
Ont.. 
Ntld.. 
Que. . 
Que. . 
Que. . 
N.B. 
Que. . 
Nfld.. 
N.S.. 
N.B. 
Ont . . 
Nfld. 
Nfld.. 
N.S.. 
Que. . 
Ont.. 
Que. . 
Nfld.. 



< 'olborne, 1 

See Russell. 
Catalina, 123. 

Sydney, 121 

.Svdney, 121. 

Alton, •_'4 

Kingston, 1, 46 or 86... 

Tilt ( Ove, 123 

Trinity, 123 

Gnen's Pond, 123 

Prin<!cton, 12 

Shelburne, 118 

St. .John's 

Lachine, 7 ; 

("ausapBcul, 9. 

Milbrook, 35. 

Charlottetown, 82 

See St. Elie. 

Napance, 1 

Cayuga, U. 
See Cainsville. 

St. Anicet, yo 

O.sliawa, 1 

Markham, 'M 

Aniqui, 9 

Pakenham, 47 

Se.- Denbigh. 

Yarmouth, 80 

Bolton, 24. 
Ccdur.s, 1. 

Mount Forest, 25 

C< metery, 82. 

Yarmouth. 80 , 

Summcrside, 82 

Blissville. 72 

Norton, 10 

Yarmouth, 80 

Lawrencetown, 79. 

Lucan, (J 

Fredericton, 73 

Sumnierside, 82 

Went worth, 9. 

Hampton, 10 

Truro, 9 

Athol, 9 

Prescott, 1, 49 or 86 

Lunenburg, 118 

Grafton, I 

Sackville, 9 

Napanee, 1 

Moncton, 9 

Florenceville, 69 

Digby, 80 

See Luton. 

Kentville, 79 

See Norham. 

IngersoU, 12 

Centreville. 29. 
See South Monaghan. 
See Bede(iue. 
Brockville, 1,48 or 86. 
Chalk River, 47. 

St. John's 

Chambly Basin, 59. 
Chambly Canton, 59. 

Chicoutimi, 114 

Chamcook, 70. 
Champlain, 51. 

Trinitv, 123 

Pict.ii,ll 

St. John, 10, 71 or 72 

Lakefleld, 36 

Fogo, 123 

Channel, 122. 

Svdney, 121 

St. Lin, .55 

Brockville, 1,48 or 86... 

Pembroke, 47 

St. John's 



3i 

2 
58 

6 
15 

6 
32 
39 



^ 



10 

20 

9 

3 
20 

2i 

10 
11 
6 

4 
3 

5 

8 
13 
17 

1' 

14 



28 

5 

21i 

30 



Gazetteer of British North America. 



John JLovell & Son, 
Montreal. 



CHE 



LovelVs Railway and 168 Steamboat Routes. 



CHE 



See LoceWs Gazetteer of B. N. A. for SALMON 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 

Chainplaiii Island Eoad. . 

Chapman. 

Chapman 

Chapman 

Chard 

Charinsi Cross 

Charlemagne 

Charlesbourg 

Charles Brook 

Charles Cove 

Charleston 

Charlestx5n 

Charlestx)n 

Charleston 

Charlrston 

Charlotjville 

Charlesville 

Charlesville 

Charleville 

Chailo , 

Charlo's Cove 

Cliarloltetown , 

Charlotteville Centre 

Charrington , 

Chartierville 

Chatboro 

Chateauguay , 

Clmteauguay Basin 

Chateau Richer 

Chatham , 

Chatham 

Chatham 

Chatillon 

Chatsworth 

Chattis Harbor 

Chaudiere Curve 

Chaudifere Junction 

Chaudiere Junction , 

Chaudiere Mills 

Cheapside 

Cheapstow , 

Chebogue , 

Chebogue Point , 

Cheddar 

Chegoiigin , 

Chelmsford 

Chelsea , 

Chelsea 

Cheltenham 

Chemainus , 

Cheniin TacM 

Chenier , 

Cliepstow , 

Chepstow , 

Cheputneticook , 

Cherry Creek , 

Cherry Grove , 

Cherry Grove , 

Cherry River 

Cherry Vale 

Cherry Valley 

Cherry Valley 

Cherry Wood 

Chertsey , 

Chesley 

Chesley's Corners , 

Chester , 

Chester 

Chester 

Chester , , 

Chester Basin 

Chesterfield , 

Chester Grant 

Chesterville 

Cheticamp 

Cheticamp 

Chevalier 

Cheverie 

Cheviot 



County or District. 



Northumberland .... 

Cumberland 

Hastings 

Westmorland 

Prescott 

Kent 

I/Assomption 

Quebec . 

Freiuh Shore 

Annapolis 

Canlvvell 

Carlutou 

Leeds 

Queens 

Stanstead 

Durham 

Durham 

Storn'.ont 

Grenville 

Restigouche 

Guysirorough 

Queens . . 

Norfolk 

Com[)ton 

Compton 

Argenteuil 

Chateauguay 

Chateauguay 

Montmorency 

Argenteuil 

Kent 

Northumberland ... 

Yamaska 

Grey 

Placentia&St. Mary's 

Levis 

Carleton 

Levis 

Levis 

Haldimand 

Bruce 

Yarmouth 

Yarmouth 

Peterborough 

Yarmouth 

Northumberland .... 

Lunenbui-g 

Ottawa. 

Peel 

Vancouver 

Temiscouata 

Arthabaska 

Bruce 

Kings , ,. 

York 

Simcoe 

Kings 

Middlesex 

Sherbrooke 

Queens 

Kings . 

Prince Edward 

Ontaiio 

Montcalm 

Bruce 

Lunenburg 

Albert 

Arthabaska 

Carleton 

Lunenburg 

Lunenburg 

Oxford 

Lunenburg 

DundaiS 

Digby 

Inverness 

Essex 

Hants 

Bruce 



Prov. 



N.B. 

N.S. 

Ont . . 

N.B. 

Out-. 

Ont.. 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Ntld.. 

N.S . 

Ont . . 

N.B. 

Cnt.. 

N.S,. 

Que. . 

Ont . .. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Out.. 

N.B. 

N.S . 
P.E.I 

Ont.. 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Ont.. 

N.B. 

Que. . 

Ont.. 

Nfld.. 

Que.. 

Ont.. 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Ont . . 

Ont.. 

N.S. 

N.S . 

Out.. 

N.S- 

N.B. 

N.S . 

Que. . 

Ont .. 

B.C 

Que. . 

Que.. 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

N.B. 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Que. . 

NB.. 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

N.S . 

N.B.. 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.S . 

N.S . 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ont... 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Newcastle, 9 

River Phillip, 9 

Belleville, 1, 43, 91 or 92. 

Shediac, 10 

Papineauville, 50. 
Charing Cross, 21. 

Montreal 

Quebec 

Tilt Cove, 123 

Bridgetown, 79 

Charleston, 24. 

Woodstock, 69 or 70 

Brockville, 1, 48 or 86 

Liverpool, 118 

See Hatley. 
See p]nniskillen. 
See Hay don. 
See Aultsville. 

Prescott, 1,49 or 86 

Charlo, 9. 
Antigonishe, 78. 
CharlottetoWn, 82. 
See Walsh. 

Sherbrooke, 2, 62, 63 or 64 
Sherbrooke, 2, 62,63 or 64 

Grenville, 50 

Chateauguay, 90. 

Chateauguay, 90 

Quebec 

See Cushing. 
Chatham, 12. 
Chatham, 84. 

St Celestin, 3 

Chatsworth, 24. 

Burin, 122 

Chaudifere Curve, 1. 
Chaudiere Junction, 49. 
Chaudiere June, 1 or 9. 
Levis, 1. 

Nelle's Corners, 13 

See Chepstow. 

See Central Chebogue. 

Yarmouth, 80 

Lakelield, 36. 

Yarmouth, 80 

Newcastle, 9 

Lunenburg, 118 

Ottawa, 47, 49, .50 or 87. . . 
Cheltenham, 29 or 32. 
Chemainus, 47. 

St. Avsene, 9 

Danville, 1. 

Dunkeld, 15 

Souris, h3. 

St. Croix, T2 

Lef roy, 26 

Souris, 83 

Thorndale, 1 

Ma^og, .58 

Petitcodiao, 10. 

Charlottetown,82 

Picton, 45 

Frenchman's Bay, 1 . . . . 
St. Lin, 55. 

Paisley, 15 

Kentville, 79 

Salisbury, 10 or 76 

Arthabaska, 1 

Bath, 09. 

Halifax, 9 or 79 

Halifax. 9 or 79 

Bright, 6 

Lunenburg, 118. 
See Winchester. 

Yarmouth, 80 

Canso, 78. 

Stony Point, 12 

Newport, 79 

Tees water, 25 



For SALMON and other Fishing, see LAKES 



CLE 



LovelVs Railway and 169 Stea?nboat Routes. 



CLE 



FISHING and other Fishing 



in the J.AKU.S AMJ JlJtJJJM 
of the Dominion of Cnnada. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



I Town, Village, &c. 

I Chezzetcook 

Chichester 

Chicoutiini. 

(Jhi<,Miecto 

("liij^onaise Kiver 

Chilliwack. .. 

Cliiiniiey Corner 

Chi|)iniin 

Chi piiian's Brook 

CiiipiHan's Corners 

Chippavva 

Chii)i)Mwa Hill , 

Cliisclliurst 

Ciiisliohn 

Ciilorydormes 

(Jliocklish 

Christie's Corners 

Ciiristieville 

Christmas Island 

Chiuoh Hill 

Chinch Hill 

Church Over 

Church lN)iut 

Church Point 

Church's Falls 

Church Street 

Oliurchville 

Cliurchville 

Chute i\ IJlondeau 

Chute's Cove 

Cinque Cerf 

Clachan 

Clairniout 

Clai r Mount 

Clairvaux 

Clairview 

Clairville 

Clairville 

Clam 1 larbor 

Claiibrassil 

Clandeboye 

Claudebo'ye 

ClaiHlel)oye 

Claphaui 

Clare 

Claienjont 

Clareniont 

Clarence 

Clarence 

Clarence Creek 

Clarence llidge 

Clareuceville 

Clarendon , 

Clarendon Centre 

Clarendon Front 

Clarina. 

Clarke 

Clarke's Harbor 

Clark's 

Clark's Beach 

Clarksburg 

Clark's Head 

Clark's AHlls 

Clarksville 

Claude 

Clav.iiing 

Clayton , 

Clear Creek = 

Clearland 

Cleannont . 

Clear Spring. , 

Clear Springs' , 

Clearville , 

Clement Road , 

CleniMitsport 

Clementsvale 

Clements West 

Clermont 

Cleveland .".". 



County or District. 

Halifax 

J'ontiac 

Ciiicoutimi 

Cumberland 

Colchester. 

New Westminster. . 

Inverness 

Queens 

Kings 

Kings 

Wcliand 

Bruce 

Hunni . . 

I'rince Edward 

Giispe 

Kent 

Grcnville 

Iberville 

Cai)e Breton 

Al!)ert 

Simcoe 

Shcdbunu' 

NorlhiiinbL-rland ... 

Digi.y 

("anlwell 

Kings 

reel 

I'ictou 

I'rescott 

Annapolis 

Burgeo and La Poile 

Elgin 

Brant 

Cumberland 

Charlevoix 

Addingtnn 

Glengarry 

York 

Halifax 

Ihildimand 

Call ton 

I>i^•}r='r 

IMiddlrsex 

]\IeL'anlic 

Digbv 

Cnmbcrland 

Ontario 

Ainiapolis 

Knssoll 

Busscll . 

Charlotte 

]\Iissisquoi 

Charlotte 

Pontiac 

Pontiiic 

ShelTcrd 

Durham 

Slielburne 

Leeds 

Brigns 

Grey 

Twillingate and Fogo 

Addington 

Simcoe 

Peel 

Bruce 

Lanark , 

Norfolk 

Lunenburg 

Brant 

Kings ^ : 

Provencher 

Kent. . 

Kings 

Annapolis 

Annapolis 

Annapolis 

Prince 

Simcoe 



Prov. 



N.S 

Que. 

Que. 

N.S 

N.S. 

B.C. 

N.S. 

N.B. 

N.S 

N.S 

Ont.. 

(Jnt.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Que. 

N.B. 

Ont.. 

Que. 

N.S 

N.B. 

Ont . 

N.S 

N.B. 

N.S 

Ont.. 

N.S. 

Ont.. 

N.S. 

Out.. 

N.S 

Ni;«i. 

Oi... 

Out.. 

N.S 

Que. 

Ont.. 

out.. 

(;nt.. 

^.s 

Ont.. 

( nt.. 

I\'an. 

Ont.. 

Que. 

N.S. 

NS. 

Ont.. 

N.S.. 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Que. 

N.B. 

i^w^. . 

Que. . 

Que. , 

Ont.., 

N.S. 

Ont... 

Nfid.. 

Ont... 

Nfid.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

(,Mlt... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

I\Ian.. 

Ont... 

N.S 

N.S . 

N.S . 

N.S 

P.E.I 

Ont... 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Itailroad or Steamer. 



Halifax, 9 

Pembroke. 47 

Chicoutimi, 114. 

Maccan. y 

Debert, (t 

\ id Victoria. 

Canso, 1i<. 

Cliipman, 116. 

Kentville, 79 

Kentville, 79. 

Cliippawa, 22. 

Southampton, 15. 

Dnblin, U 

I'icton, 45. 

Ga.-pe, 111 

Shfcdiac, 10 

Keniptville 49 

See Sie. A.iianase. 

Ba«!deck. l::l — 

I'etitcodJac, 10. 

Lefrov,2f; 

Slielburne, 1.8 

Chatham, K4, 

Church Point,.80. 

See ( ataract. 

P< rt Willian.s Station, 79 

( liurchville, 32. 

New (ilafgow. 11 or 78... 

St. I liillippe,.'>0 

Bridgetown, 79 

Ii().^e Blanche, 1-2 

Bothwell. 12 

See Burford. 

Liver I'ldlip, 9 

St. Paiil'hBny, 114 

Napanee. 1 

See North Lanotttr. 

See Hun. her. 

Halifax. J- 

I^ager^ville, 21 or 29. 

Almonte, 47 

Selkirk, >-5 

Clandeboye, 17. 

Becancoiir Station, 1 

Digby, 80 

Liver Philip, 9 

S:ounvilie. o4 

Bridgetown, 79. 

'jhurso, TA) 

Ihurso. .50 

St. Stephen, 70 or 71. 

Lacolle, 4 

Welsford. 72 

Bristol, >^8 

Biistol,88 

Angeline. T^ 

New tonville. 1 

Shclburne, 118 

(lark's, 48. 

Brigns, 124 

'Ihornbnrv, 2') 

Twillingaie. l'J3 

See Camden 1 ast. 
See Tecumscth. 

Campbell's Cross, 32 

Owen Sound, 24 

Almonte, 47 .... 

Courtland, 13 

Lunenburg, 118 

See Bnrford. 

Souris. 83 

Winnipeg, 85 

j\Iuirki;k,21 

Aylesford. 79 

Annapolis, 79 

Annapolis, 79 

See Deep Brook. 
T-aveller's Pvest, 82. 
Gravenhurst, 27. 



35 



AND RIVEBS in LocelVs Gazetteer of B, N.A 



COL 



LovelV s Railway and 170 Steamboat Routes. 



COL 



LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. 



conttmis u 



TABLE OF 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



ClilTord 

Clifton 

Clifton 

Clifton 

Clifton 

Clifton 

Clifton 

Clinton. 

Clinton 

Clone's 

(^loutarf 

Close Mills 

Clover Hill 

Clown's Cove 

Cloyne 

Clunas 

Clyde 

Clyde 

Clyde River 

Clydesdale 

Coachman's Cove 

Coal Branch 

Coal Creek 

Coal Mines 

Coate's Mills • 

Coaticook 

Cobbler's Island. . 

Cobden 

Coboconk 

Coboiirg 

Cocaigne ". . , 

Cocaigne River. . 
('ocaigne Shore 
Co.'liran's Lake . . 
Cockburn Island . 

Codriugton 

Cod Roy River. . .. 
Codroy Valley . . . 

Cody's 

Coginagun River. 

Colbeck 

Colborne 

Colborne 

Colchester 

Goldbrook 

Cold Springs. . ... 

Cold^itream 

Coldstream 

(Coldstream 

Cold water 

Colebrook 

Col eb rook 

Colebrook 

Cole Harbour. . . . 

Coleman 

Colenso 

Coleraine 

Coleraine 

Coleri.lge 

Cole's Corners 

Cold's Creek. 

Cole's Island . . . . 

Cole's Island 

Coley's Point 

Colgan 

Colinville 

Colltield 

Collina 

CoUina 

Colliers 

Colliuet 

CoUingwoodr 

Collin's Bay. 

Collin's Inlet 

Colpoy'.-- !5ay. . ... 

Columbia .'. 

Columbus 

Colville 

Colville Bay 



County or District. 



Wellington 

ColchesLer 

Cumberland 

(lloncester 

Rings 

Quijcns 

Welland 

Huron 

Lilloet 

Queens 

Renfrew 

Lennox 

Simcoe 

Bay de Verds 

Addington 

Elgin 

Queens 

Wentworth 

Shelbnrne 

Peterborongh 

French Shore 

Kent 

Queens 

Queens 

Kent 

Stanstead 

Bonavista 

Renfrew 

Victoria 

Northumberland .... 

Kent 

Kent 

Kent 

Cape Breton 

Algoma . . . 

Northumberland .... 

French Shore 

French Shore 

Queens 

Hants 

Wellington 

Norfolk 

Northumberland .... 

Essex 

Kings . 

Northumberland .... 

Carleton 

Colchester 

Miildlesex 

Simcoe ..... 

Addington 

St. John's 

Victoria 

Guysborough 

Yok 

Grey 

Peel 

Wolfe.... 

Wellington 

Lambton 

Hastings 

Queens 

Westmorland 

Harbor Grace 

Simcoe 

Ijambton 

Pontiac 

Kings 

St. John. 

Harbor Main 

Placentia&St. Mary's 

Simcoe 

Frontenac 

Algonia 

Bruce 

Peel 

Ontario 

Queens 

Kings 



Prov. 



Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.S . 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Ont... 

B.C . 

N.B. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Nfid.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

NB. 

N.B.. 

Que. . 

Ntld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Out... 

N.B. 

NB. 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ntld.. 

NUd.. 

NB. 

N.S , 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

NB.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

N.B. 

N.B.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

P.E.I 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



Clifford, 15. 

Truro, 9 

River Philip, 9 

Bat hurst, 9 . . . 

Roth.«ay, 10 

See Campbellton. 

Suspension Bridge, 12. 

Clinton, (i. 

Yale, 12.5 

Welt^ford, 72 

Renfrew, 47 .. 

Napanee, 1. 

Cilfoid, 15 

Carbonear, 121 

Niipanee, 1 

See Springfield. 

Clvdo, 82. 

Gait. l.-iorSl 

Shelbnrne, 118 

Pel erborough, 36. ... , 

Tilt Cove. 123 , 

Coal Branch, 9. 

Coal Mines, 9 

C(.al Mines, 116. 

Shediac, 10 ., 

Coaticook, 2. 

Green's I'ond, 123. . . . . , 

Cobden, 47. 

Coboconk, 34. 

Cobourg, 1, 41 or 86- 

Shediac, 9 , 

Shediac, 9 

Shediac, 9 

Can so, 78. 

Collingwood, 26 or 29. 

Brighton, 1 

Channel, 122 

Channel, 122 ,, 

See Waterville. 

Newport, 79 

Luther, 25 

Simcoe, 13 

Colborne, 1 or ^■6. 

Coi( hester, 21. 

Coldbrook, 79. 

Cobourg, 1, 41 or 86 .., 

Wood.srock, 69 or 70. . . 

Shubenacadie, 9 

Komoka,19 

Orillia. 27 or 35 . . . . . . 

Harrowsniith, 46 

See Grande Ligne. 

See Grand Falls. 

Antigonishe, 78. 

Toronto 

Meaford, 26. 

Klineburg, 24. ... , .... 

Coleraine, 64. 

Orangeville, 24 

Sarnia. 1 or 19 

See Frankford. 

Apohaqui, 10 

See An Lac. 

Harbor Grace, 124. . .. 

Tottenham, 29. 

Sanna, 1 or 10. 

I Portage du Fort, 88 

I Apohaqui, 10 

j See Quaco. 

I Brigus, 124 

St. John's 

1 Collingwood, 26 or ^9. 

Collin's Bay, 1 

Killarney. foo 

Owen Sound, 24. 

See Coventry. 

Oshawa, 1 

Colville, 82 

See Souris. 



Just 
Published. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



COT 



LovelVs Railway and 171 Steamboat Routes. 



COT 



ROUTES in Canada and in Newfoundland. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



iColwell 

Comber 

Coinbennere 

Conieaiiville 

Comet . — 

Corarnanda Creek . . . 

Corao 

Comox 

Compton 

Couboyville 

iCondie 

Concord 

Concord 

Condon Settlement.. 

Couestogo 

Coney Arm 

Coningsby 

Conn 

Connaught 

<'onnor 

Connorsville 

Conquerall 

Coniuerall Bank,... 

Conroy 

Conroy's Farm 

Consecon 

Constance 

ContieccBur 

Conway 

Conway 

Cook's 

Cook's Brook. 

Cook's Brook 

Cook's Brook 

Cook's Corners 

Cook's Cove 

Cook's Cove 

Cook's Creek 

Cook's Mills 

Cooksbire 

Cookstown... ^ 

CooksviHe 

iCooksville 

Coomb's Cove 

Cooper 

Cooper's Falls 

Coote Hill 

Copenhagen 

Copetown 

Copleston 

iCoppett 

Corberie 

Corbett 

Corbin 

Corbin 

Corbury 

Corinth 

Cork 

Cornabuss 

Cornell 

Corn Hill 

Cornwall 

I Corn wall 

Cornwall Centre .. .. 

Cornwallis.. 

ICornwallis East 

Cornwallis West 

Corseley 

Corunna. * 

Corval '..'.'..', 

Corwhin 

[Coteaudu Lac ".! 

Coteau Landing 

CoteauSt. Aug'ustin. 

Coteau St. Louis 

Coteau St. Pierre.... 
Coteau Station.. 
Coteaux Hi v. Quelle. 
Cote des Neiges 



County or District. 



Simcoe 

Essex 

Renfrew 

Digby 

E8.sex 

Muskoka 

Vaudreuil 

Vancouver 

Compion 

Brant 

French Shore 

Pictou 

York 

Kings 

Waterloo .. 

French Shore 

Wellinu'ton 

Fortune liay 

DuiKlas 

Card well 

Kings , 

Lunenburg 

Lunenburg 

Perth 

Hastings 

Prince Edward 

Huron.. 

Verch6res 

Ijennox 

Prince 

Haldimand 

Halifax 

Colchester 

Westmorland 

Kent 

^^V,i\■r 

Guysborough 

Guysborough 

Welland 

Compton 

Simcoe 

Peel 

West morl and 

Fortune Bay 

Hastings 

Ontario 

Queens 

El-in 

Wentworth 

Lambton.. 

Burgeo and La Poile. 

Digby 

Middlesex 

Fortune Bay 

Huntingdon 

Digby 

Elgin 

York 

Grey 

Oxford 

Kings 

Queens 

Stormont 

Stormont 

Kings 

Kings 

Kings 

Elgin... 

Lambton 

Elgin 

Wellington 

Sonlanges 

Sonlanges 

Hochelaga 

Hochelaga 

Hochelaga 

Soulanges 

Kamouraska 

Hochelaga 



Prov. 



Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

B.C.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont. . 

Nfld.. 

Ont 

Nfld.. 

Ont 

Ont 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont . 

Ont . 

Ont. . 

Ont 

Que . 

Ont. 

P.E.I 

Ont . 

N.S. . 

N.S . 

K.B. . 

Ont... 

ISIhu.. 

N.S.. 

N.S . 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B. . 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Ont . 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Que.. 

N.S.. 

Ont . 

N.B. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S . 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Out.. 

Ont . 

Ont . 

Ont. . 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que.. 



Most convenient Point 

accef'sible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



Colwell, 28. 
Comber, 2L 

Pembroke, 47 

Digby, 80 

AninerKtburg, 21 

Gravenhurst, 27 

Como, 82. 
Comox, 125. 
Compton, 2. 
Caledonia, 6 or 29. 

1'ilt Cove, 12.3 

(ilengarry, 11 

Tliomhill, 26 

Kentville, 79- 

Berlin, 1 

'Jilt Cove, 123 

Alton, 24 

Haibor Briton, 122 

Matilda, 1 

Bolton, 24 

Kothsay, 10 

Lunenburg, 118 

Bridgewater, 118 

Stratford, 1 or 8 

Belleville, 1, 43, 91 or 92 

Brighton, 1 

Scaforth,6 

ContrecQ'ur, 108 
See Fredericksburg. 
Conway, 82. 
Cook's,' f). 
Shultenacadie, 9. 

Shubenacadie, 9 

Cook's Brook, 9. 
See Charing CroFS. 

Winnipeg, h.5 

Antigonishe, 78. 
Antigonishe, 78. 
See Crowlandville. 
Lennoxville, 2, 62, 63 or 64 

Gilford, 26 

P<.rt Credit, 14 

See North Lake. 

Harbor Briton. 122 

Belleville. 1. 43, 91 or 92 

Wasliago, 27 

Welsford, 72 

Port Stanley, 18 

Copetown, 12. 

Petrolia, 19 

Burgeo, 122 

Wevmouth, 80 

Park Hill. 1 

Harbor Briton, 122 

H emmingf ord, 5 

Digby, 80 

Corinth, 13. 
Cork, 72. 
See Markdale. 
Cornell, 21. 

Annagance, 10 

Charlottetown, 82 

Cornwall, 1, 86 or 91. 

Cornwall, 1.86 or 91. 

See Wolfville. 

Port William Station, 79 

SeeBackSetW.Cornwallis 

Sheldon, 21. 

Sainia, 1 or 19 

London, 1, 12, 17 or 18. 

Guelph, 1 or 15 

Coteau Station, 1 

Coteau Station, 1 

Montreal 

See Mile End. 

Montreal 

Coteau Station, 1. 

Rivifere Quelle, 9 

Montreal 



28 
43 
6i 
10 
14 

4 
16 
14i 

6 
18 

4 
20 



Crazetteer of British North America. 



tJohn Lovell & Son, 
Montreal. 



CRO 



LovelVs Railway and 172 Steamboat Routes. 



CRO 



See LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. for SALMON 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 

Cote St. Antoine 

Cote St. Catherine 

Cote St. Luke 

Cote St. Paul 

Cotlam 

Cotswold 

Coucliicliing 

Coulson 

Coulson's Corners 

Conn. ry Harbor 

Courtland 

Courtright 

Cove Head .. . 

Cove Head Road 

Coventry 

Coverdale 

Coverley... 

Covey Hill 

Cowal 

Cowansville 

Cow Bay 

Cow Harbor 

Cowichau 

Coxheath 

Cox's Point 

Crab's Brook 

Crab Settlement. 

Craigliur.st 

Craigleitli 

Craigsholm 

Craig's Road 

Craigvale 

Cramache 

Cranberry 

Cranberry Head 

Cranbourne 

Cranbrook 

Cranston 

Cranworth 

Crapaud 

Crawford 

Crawford 

Credit 

Crediton 

Creek Bank 

Cre ."more 

Creighton 

Creignish 

Cressy 

Crieff 

Crinan 

Cripplegate 

Crocker's Cove . 

Croftou 

Cromarty 

Crombie's 

Cromwell 

Crook's Rapids 

Croque 

Cros!)y's Corners.., ,.. 

Crosby's Mills 

Crosshill 

Crossland 

Cross Point 

Cross Roads 

Cross Roads (Country Harbor). . 
(;ross Roads (Lake Ainslie) .. 
Cross Roads (Middle Medford).. 

Cross lioads (Ohio) 

Cross Roads (River Dennis) ... 
Cross Road(St. Georges Channel) 

Crotou. , 

Croton , 

Crouse Town 

Crow Harbor 

Crowlandville 

Crown Hill 

Croxon's Corners 

Croydon 



County or District. 

lloehelaga 

Hcx'hulaga 

Hochelaga 

lloclielaga 

Essex 

Wellington , 

Simcoe 

Simcoe 

Simcoe 

Guysborough 

Norfolk 

Lambton 

Queens 

Queens 

Card well 

Albert 

Groy 

Huntingdon 

Essex 

Missisquoi 

Cape Breton 

French Shore 

Vancouver 

Cape Breton 

Queens 

French Shore 

York 

Simcoe 

Grey 

Wellington 

Levis 

Simcoe 

Northumberland . . . 

York 

Yarmouth 

Dorchester 

Huron 

Haldimand 

Leeds 

Queens 

Grey 

Huron 

Peel 

Pluron 

Wellington 

Simcoe 

Simcoe 

Inverness 

Piince Edward 

Wellington , 

Elgin , 

Musk oka , 

Carbonear 

Prince Edward , 

Perth 

Wellington , 

Kings 

Peterborough 

French Shore 

York , 

Leeds 

Waterloo . 

Simcf)e 

Bonaventure 

Linccln 

Guysborough 

Inverness 

Guysborough ... .. 

Antigonishe 

Inverness 

Inverness 

Bothwell 

Norfolk 

Lunenburg 

Guysborough .... 

Welland 

Simcoe , 

Simcoe 

Addington 



Prov. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Montreal . 

Montreal 

Montreal... 

Montreal. . 

Essex Centre, 21, 

Harriston, 15 or 25 

Couchiching, 35. 

Orillia, 27 or 35 

Bradford, 26. 
Antigonishe, 78. 
Courtland, 13. 
Courtright, 23. 

CharlotteLown, 82 

York, 82 

Bolton, 24 

Salisbury, 10 or 76 ,. 

Flesherton, 24 

Hemmingford, 5 

Longwood, 12 

Cowansville, 59. 

Sydney, 121 

Channel, 122 

Cowichan, 125. 

Sydney, 121 

Fredericton, 73 

Channel. 122 

Fredericton, 73 

Barrie, 27 

Craigleith, 26. 

Fergus, 15 

Craig's Road, 1. 

Bramley, 26 

See Colborne. 
Cranberry, 70. 

Yarmouth, 80 

Quebec .. 

Ainley\ille, 16 

Cayuf"a, 13 

Smith's Falls, 48 

Charlottetown, 82.. 

Durham, 42 

See Offa. 

Port Credit, 14 

Lucan, 6 

Elora, 15 

New Lowell, 26 

Orillia, 27 or 35 

Canso, 78 

Picton, 45 

Gait, 15 or 31 

Newbury, 12 

Giavenhurst, 27. 

Carbonear, 124 

Picton. 45 

Carronbrook, 6 , . 

Crombie's, 24. 

Norton, 10 

See Hastings. 

Tilt Cove, 123.. 

See Cashel. 

Brockville, 1, 48 or 86. . . . 

Berlin. 1 

Phelpston, 28 

Campbellton, 9 

See Virgil. 
Antigonishe, 78. 
Canso, 78. 

Canso, 78 .... 

Antigonishe, 78 

See Upper Set. R. Dennis 

Canso, 78 

Bothwell, 12 

Delhi, 13.. 

Lunenburg, 118 

Antigonishe, 78. 

Welland. 40 

Barrie, 27 

See Fennell's. 
Napanee, 1 , 



Que.. 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Out... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Out... 

P.E.I 

P.E.I 

Ont 

N.B.. 

Ont 

Quo. . 

Ont... 

Qu«d. . 

N.S.. 

Nfld. 

B.C.. 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

Nfld.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont . . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B. . 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont. . 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 



For SAL3ION and other Fishing^ see LAKES 



;dee 



LovelVs Railway and 1/3 Steamboat Routes. 



DEE 



FISHING and other Fishing 



in the LAKES AND Jill ERS 
of the IJoniinUrn of Canada. 



PASSENGER'S Dr:STINATION. 



Towii, Village, &c. 



ruikHhaiik. 



r^rysier 

'Jrystal City 

liJuckold's Cove 

ICulloden 

jOuniberl.'ind 

Cinnl)erlan<l Bay •• 
ICu 111 burl and Mills.. 
iCiiinberlaiid Point 
Cumiiiiiifi;8 liridge.. 
'"lununings Cove. . .. 

luinniiiisville 

luiuiiock 

Imiiiingham's 

lupids 

lurran 

lurrie Crossing 

Jiirryville 

Du-liing 

''/uslett 

Cyprus 

>iicotah 

Daore 



aillebout 

ale 

iDalesville 

jDalesville 

pHlliousie 

'Dalliousie 

jDalliou.siti East 

|Da!housie Mills , 

iDallumsie Road , 

Dallioii.-'ie Settlement , 

'Dalibaire 

Dalki'itli 

(I)alldiig 

jDahymple 

DalsLon 

Damascus 

Danby 

Daiiforth Lake 

Danforth 

Daniel's Cove 

Daniel's Harbor 

Dante 

Danville 

Danziok Cove 

Darcy 

Dark Tickles 

Darling's Lake ., 

Darlington 

Darrell 

Dartford 

Dartmoor 

Dartmouth 

Dartmouth 

Dash wood 

Dash wood 

D'Auteuil 

Davenport 

Davis ('orners , 

Davisville 

Dawn Mills 

Dawson's Cove 

Dawson Settlement. . . . 

Dayton 

Da> wood 

Dea Inian's Bay 

Dec! iinan's Harbor 

Deal town 

Dean , 

DeWeck 

Debert 

Debert Rirer 

De Blois 

De Cewsville 

Deebank 

DeepiBrook 



County or District. 

(irey 

Middlesex 

Stonnont 

Marquette 

Trinity 

Oxford 

Russell. 

Queens , ,. 

Beauce 

Queens 

Carlelon 

Clmrlotte 

Halton 

Wellington 

Carleton 

Brigus 

Prescott 

Oxtord 

Albert . 

Argenteuil 

Placeiilia& St.Mary's 

Parry Sound 

Hakon 

Renfrew 

Joliette 

Durham 

Argenteuil 

Siiucoe 

Restigouche 

Annapolis 

Kings 

Glongariy 

Lunenburg 

I'ii-lou 

Riinouski 

Glengarry 

Slieltord 

Victoria 

Siincoc ... 

Wellington 

Druniinond 

Pontiac 

York 

Trinity 

French Shore 

Bothwell 

Ricbmond 

Burin 

Frontenac 

Twillingate and Fogo 

Yarmouth. 

Queens . 

Kent 

Northumberland 

Victoria 

Prince 

Halifax 

Bronie . 

Huron 

Artliab.vska 

York . . . 

Frontenac 

York 

Bothwell 

Fortune Bav 

Albert \ 

York 

Giev ... 

Twillingate and Fogo 

Charlotte 

Kent 

Halifax 

Carleton 

Colchester 

Colchester 

Prince 

Haldimand. 

Simcoe 

Annapolis 



Prov. 



Out... 

Ont .. 

Ont... 

Man.. 

Nrid . 

Ont .. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

N B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ntid.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Que. . 

Ntld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont.., 

Que . 

Ont... 

N.B. . 

N.S. . 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.S. . 

Que. 

Ont... 

Que 

Ont... 

Out.. 

Ont. . 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Ont .. 

Nfid. 

Ntld.. 

Ont... 

Que 

NHd.- 

Out. . 

Ntld.. 

N.S 

P.E.L 

Ont. , 

Out... 

Ont .. 

PE.I. 

N.S . 

Que . 

Ont. . 

One. 

<)iit 

Out. . 

Ont .. 

Out... 

NHd 

N.B. . 

Out... 

Ont... 

NHd.. 

N.B . 

Ont... 

N.S. . 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

N.S... 

P.E.I. 

Ont... 

Out .. 

N.S.. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



Owen Sound, '24 

London, 1, 12, 1.5, 17 or 18 5 

Wales, 1 .. 22 

Winnipeg, 85. 

Trinitv, 123 5 

Ingcrsull, 12 10 

Cumberland, 87. 

Apohaqui. 10 32 

St. Joseph, 6.5 18 

Apohaijui, 10 

Ottawa, 47, 49, 50 or 87. 

St. Andrews, 70.... 12 

Wellington Square, 14... 7 

P'ergi.s, 1.5 5 

See Gloucester. 

BrigUB, 12-1 2 

I'apineauville, 50 9 

Currie Cios^ing, 8. 

Moncton, 9 22 

Cushing, 87. 

St. .b.hn'8 94 

Gravenhurst, 27. 
D.'uoiah. -!t. 

Renliew, 17 l, 

Moir.real 4<; 

poll Hoiie, 1, 35 or 86 

Lachute. .50 

Tottenh.'im. 29. 
Dalhousie, 9, 
Bridgetown, 79. 

Kentville. 79 26 

Coteau Station, 1 14 

Kentville, 79 30 

West River. 11 10 

Muiis, 9 63 

Lancaster, 1 2« 

Slierbrooke,2, 62, 63 or 64 

Eldon, 34 9 

Barrie,26 9 

Artbiir. 25 7 

Daiibv, 1. 

Oitiiu'a, 47.49,50 or 87... 50 

S<-arl>orough. 1 

Harbor Grace, 124 47 

( haiinel. 122 147 

Botliwell, 12. 
Danville. 1. 

Burin, 122 

(ianaiK que, 1. 

Tilt Cove, 123 25 

Yainnnith, SO JO 

Darlington, 82. 

Chatham, 12 , 

Colbc.ine. 1 18 

Alheiiey, 35 16 

Alberton, 82. 

Halifa.x, 9 or 79 

See Faniboro. 

Exeter. 17 ■ 

I)anvilU\ \. 
Davenport. 2r,. 

I'cr'h.-lb .. .... 25 

Toronto I 3i 

'Jliamesville, 12 9 

Harbor Briton, 122 i 6 

Salisbury, 10 , 

Dayton. 24. 

Owen Sound. 24 8 

Green's Pond, 123 18 

St. George, 71 12 

Fletcher, 21 

Shubenacadie, 9 SO 

Debeck, 70. 
Debert, 9, 
See River Debert. 
De Blois, 82. 

Cayuga, 13 3 

Bracebridge, 99 20 

Annapolis, 79 12 



AND RIVERS in LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. 



DOE 



ZoveWs Railwaif and 174 Steamboat Routes. 



DOB 



i( 


ovelVs Gazetteer 


of B. N. A. 


contains a TABLE OF 




PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 




Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 


g| 


1. 


Towii. Village, &c. 


County or District. 


Prov. 


^i 


k ? 




Lunenburg 

Ad<Unjjton . . 


N.S... 
Ont... 
N.S. . 
Nrtd.. 
Ont.. 
NHd.. 
Nttd.. 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Nlld.. 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
Ntld.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Man.. 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Ont. . 
N.S. . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Ont. . 
N.S. . 
N.S. . 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Ont... 
N.B... 
Ont. . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
P.E.L 
Ont.., 
Que.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Out... 
Que . 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 

t.k: 

Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
N.S... 
N.S. . 
N.B . 
Nlld.. 
N.S.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Nlid.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
NB.. 

n.: 

Ont... 

N.S . 
N.S. . 
Nfld.. 
Ont... 


Halifax, 9 or 79 


34 
33 


f: 


Deerdock 

Deerliold 

Deer Harbor 

Deerhurst 

Deer Island -» 


Perth 48 


8 S 


Yarmouth 


Brazil Lake, 80. 

Trinity, 123 

Bradford, 26 

Green's Pond, 123 

Burgeo, 122 

See Fairhaven. 
Deer Lake, 70. 
Toronto .. . 


1^ 


Trinity 

Simcoe 


22 
5 


^ 


Bonavista .• 

Burgoo and La Poile 
Charlotte 


7 


^ I 




^ 5 


Deer Island ^ 

Deer Lake . ... 




York 

York 




!^? 


Deer Park 


2J 


J^ 


Dee Side 


Malapediac, 9 

Riviere du Loup, 9 

Tilt Cove, 123 


7 


Degele 

DeGrats 

De Gros Marsh 


Temisoouata 

French Shore 

Kings 

Middlesex 


58 
140 




Georgetown, 82. 
Delaware, 21. 
Trinity, 123. 
Prince William, 79. 
Delhi, 12. 
Winnipeg, 85. 

Brockville, 1,48 or 86 

Salisbury, 10 




f^ 


Delby's Cove 

Delhaven 

Delhi 


Trinity 

Kings 




*s •^ 


Norfolk 

Proveucher 

Leeds 

Albert 

Prince Edward 

Kin}7S 




.1 i^ 






V .^ 


Delta 


24 


t H^ 


Demoiselle Creek 

Demorestville 

Dempsey's Corner 

Denbigh. ... 

Deutield 

Denison's Mills 

Deniston . .1 


28 


& « 


Picton, 45 

Aylesford, 79... 

Napanee, 1 

London, 1, 12, 17 or 18. .. 

Richmond, 1 

Deniston. 46. 
Shubenacadie 9 


9 
2 


1 "^ 


Addingtou 

Middlesex 


80 

14 


1 ^ 


Richmond 

Addington 


7 


o s 


Densinore's .. . 


Hants 


15 


r ? 




Hants 


Shubenacadie, 9 

Gravenhurst, 27. 

Berthier en hauf, 51 

See Harley. 

Newcastle, 9 

See TiL-onburg. 

Kenil worth, 25.. 

Cannington, 1 

Malton, 1 

London, 1, 12, 17 or 18. .. 

Victoria, 82 , .... 

Owen Sound, 24 

Deschambault, 112. 
Canso, 78. 

Kingston, 1, 46 or 86 

Napanee. 1 

Des Riviferes, 57. 

Riviere du Loup, 9 

Deux* Rivieres, 47. 

Granton, 1 

Lucan, 6 

Hemmingford, 5 

St. Stephen, 70 or 71 

Port Stanley, 18 

Pakenham, 47 

See Charleston. 
Brockville, 1,48 or 86.... 
Wales, 1 


17 


1 ^ 


Denville 

De Kamsay 

Derby 


Muskoka 

Joliette 

Brant 

Northumberland 

Oxford 

Wellington 

On tario 


18 




Derby 


9 


»* 1. 


Dereham 


5^ 


g ** 


Derryville 

Derry West 


? 


i s 


Peel 

Middlesex 

Queens ..... .... 


5 


1 ^ 


Derwent ^ 

De Sable 


10 
5 


1 S 






18 


t "^^ 


Deschambault 


Portneuf 

Richmond 

Addington 

Addington 

Missisquoi 

Temiscouata 

Nipissing 

Middlesex ... 

Huron 

Huntingdon 

Charlotte 








28 






13 


Des Rivieres 




5i 


Detour du Lac 


471 


P 


Devizes ^ 

Devon 


7 
10 


Dewittville .-. . 


15 


T S 


De Wolfe Corner 


12 


S ''* 


Dexter 

Diamond...., 


Elgin 


5J 


^ ^ 


Carleton 

Carleton 

Leeils 


11 




Dickens 




e e 




12 


tt "S 


Dickinson's Landing 

Dickson's Corners 

Dickson's Store 

t)igby 

Digbv Gat ,.... 

Digdeguash 

DildoCove 


Stormont 

Peterborough 

Pnlr'lipst.pr 


I 


Si* e 


See Villiers. 

Truro, 9 


22 




iMgby 

T)ii)bv . ... 


Digby, 80. 

Digby, 80 


5 




Charlotte 

Trinity 


Chamcook 70 


10 


.5 1 


Harbor Grace, 124 

Parrsborongh, 77 .... 

Dillonton, 58. 

Diltz, 12. 

Ainlevville, 16. 

St. John, 10, 71 or 72 .... 

St. John's 

See West Ditton. 

Port Credit, 14 


50 
6 


!' 


Diltontoss ^ 

Diltz 

Dingle 

Dipper Harbor 

Distress 

Ditton 

Dixie . , .... 


Brome 




M 


Huron 

St John 


9,(\ 




Placentia& St.Mary's 

Compton 

Peel 


96 
4 


S s 


Di\'nn'« Pnrnpr^ 


Dundas 

Kent 

Stanstead 

Northumberland 

Bruce 

Antigonishe.... 

Shclburne 

Fortune Bay 

Muskoka 


Iroquois, 1 


7 


fti ! 




Shedia^, 10. 
Dixville, 2. 
Newcastle, 9 




J 1 


Dixville r, 


48 


^ &i 


Dobbintou , , . . 


Paisley. 15 

Antigonishe, 78. 
Yarmouth, 80. 

Harbor Briton, 1,22 

Gravenhurst, 27. 


10 


3 


Doctor's Brook 






Doctor's Cove 




S 


Doctor's Harbor 

Doe Lake 


30 









tTust 
Published. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



DUF 



LovelVs Railway and 1/5 steamboat Routes. 



DUF 



ROUTES in Canada and in Newfotindland. 



PASSENGEK'S DJ:.STINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



Dog Bay 

Dog Cove 

Dog Creek 

I Doij'H Nest 

j Dolierty... 

I Dolierty's Mills 

I Dollair 

' Dollar 

, Domaiue de Gentilly. 
I Doiniiiioii City 

Domiiiionville 

Domville 

Don 

Donaldson Estate .... 

l>oncaster 

Donegal 

Donegal 

Donnybrook 

Doon 

Doran 

Dorchester 

Dorchester 

I»or(;liester 

Dorchester Koad 

J )nr(he8ter Station . . . 

.1) 



mg 

Dorland 

Dornoch . . 

Dorset '. , 

Doival 

Doling Cove 

J)()iicet's Landing 

J3(niglas 

Donglas 

Donglas 

Douglas 

Douglas 

Douglas 

Douglasfield 

Douglas Harbor ^ 

D'm^lnslown , 

Douglastown 

Douglas Valley Road.. . 

Dover 

Dover South 

Dover West. , 

Downeyville 

Downsview 

Doyle 

Doyle's Corners 

Doyle Settlement 

Dragon Bay , 

Drayton 

Dreaney's Corners .... 

Dresden 

Drew 

Drew's Mills 

Drogheda 

Droniore 

Dromore 

Drum 

Drumbo 

Drummoudville, East . 
Drummoiulville, West. 

Druni(iuin 

Drury 

Dryden 

I>rysdale 

Duart 

Dublin 

Dublin 

Dublin Corners 

Dublin Range 

Dublin Shore 

Dublin Village 

Duck ami Pringle 

Duck River 

Dudswell 

Dufferin 



County or District. 

Placeiitia& St.Mary's 

Boiiavista 

Cariboo 

Norfolk 

Sunbury 

Kent 

Kent ,.. 

York 

Arthabaska 

Provencher 

Glengarry 

Grenville 

York 

Queens 

York 

Kings 

Perth 

Wentworih 

Waterloo 

Lanark 

Middlesex 

St. fJohns 

Westmorland 

W<st;iiorland 

Middlesex 

Wellington 

Lennox 

Oxford 

Victoria 

Jacques Carticr 

Twillingateand Fogo 

Nicolet 

Hants 

Antigonishe 

Queens 

Renfrew 

Wellington 

York 

Northumberland 

Queens 

(Jaspi^ 

Northumberland 

Queens 

Westmorland 

Kent 

Halifax 

Victoria ... 

York 

Pontiac 

Hastings 

Restigouche 

Burgeo aiul La Poile 

Wellington 

Middlesex 

Bothwell 

Wellington 

Stanstcad 

Brigus 

Grey 

Queens ^ 

Durham 

Oxford 

Drummond 

Welland 

Halton 

Simcoe 

Wellington 

Huron 

Bothwell 

Peel 

Perth 

Leeds 

Megantic 

liimenburg 

Wellington 

Kootenay 

Saguenay 

Wolfe 

Haldimand 



Prov. 



Nfld.. 

Nlld.. 

B.C . 

Ont. . 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Man.. 

Ont... 

Ont .. 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

N.S. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Ont. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que . 

NMd.. 

Que.. 

N.S. . 

N.S. . 

I'.E.I 

Ont. . 

Ont. . 

N.B. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Que. 

N.B. . 

N.B. . 

N.B.. 

Ont. . 

N.S... 

Ont .. 

Ont .. 

Que . . 

Ont.. 

N.B.. 

Ntid.. 

Ont. . 

Ont .. 

Ont... 

Ont . . 

Que., 

Nild.. 

Ont . . 

P.E.L 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Out.. 

Ont- . 

Ont . 

Ont.. 

Ont .. 

Ont. . 

Ont, . 

Ont. . 

Ont. . 

Que.. 

N.S. . 

Ont... 

B.C.. 

Que. . 

Que., 

Ont. . 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Trepaesey, 122 

St. John's 

Yale, Vl-y. 

Port Dc)ver, 8 

Waanis, T.'i. 

Shediac, to 

Shediac. 10 

Tliornliill, 26 

Doucet's, 3 

Winnipeg, 85. 

Lancaster, 1 

Prescott, 1, 49 or 86. 
Don, 1. 

Charlottetown ,82 

Toronto . 

Sussex, 10 

Newry, 16 

See Westover. 
Doon, 1. 

Perth, 48 

See Putnam. 
See .St. Jolms. 
Dorchester, 9. 
Don liester Road, 10. 
Dorcliester. 12. 

Lislowell, h or 16 

Napanee, 1 

Ingersoll, 12 or .31 

Gravenhurst, 27 

Dorval, 1. 

Green's Pond. 123 

See Sle. Angclede Laval. 

Newport. T'J 

Antigonishe, 78. 
Doiiglas. 82. 

Cobden, 47 

See Carafraxa. 
D<>ug]as. (;;t. 

Chaiham 84 

Douglas Harbor, 11.5. 

(Jasjie, 111 

Chatham, 84 

Enniskillen, 72 

IMemraincook, 9 

(batham. 12 

Halifax, 9 or 79. 

Onicmee, as 

Weston. 1, 24 or 26 

Pembroke, 47 

See Maynooih. 

River Louison, 9 

Harbor Briton, 122 

Drayton, 15. 
See Cnimlin. 

Thamesville, 12 

Clifford, 15 

Drew's Mills, 2. 

Brigus. 122 

Mount Forest, 25 

Pisfjuid, 82. 

Bethany, 35 

Drumbo, 1. 
Drummondville, 60. 
Suspension Bridge, 12... 

Oakville, 14 

Barrie.26 

Palmerston, 15. 

Kippen. 17 

Highgate, 21 

See Campbell's Cross. 
Dublin, 6. 
See New Dublin. 
See Irvine. 

Lunenburg, 118 

See Mimosa. 

Yale. 125 

See Point an Bouleau. 
Dudswell, 64. 
Hacrersville, 21 or 29 






146 

2 

26 
39 
4 
20 

20 



12 



14 

Si 



23 
173 



Gazetteer of British North America. 



John Lovell & Soil, 
Montreal. 



EAS 



LovelVs Raihoay and 176 ^teamhoat Routes. 



E^ 



See LomlVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. for SAL310N 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 

DnlTerin Bridge 

Diillin's Creek 

Diunbartoii 

Diiniblaue 

Dumfries 

Dumfries 

Dumoine Depot 

Dunaiiy 

Dunbar 

Dunbarton 

Diinboro 

Duncan 

Duncan 

I )uncan8ville 

Duncliurch 

Duncrietf 

Dundalk 

Dundas 

Dundas 

Dundee 

Dundee 

Dundee , 

Dundee 

Dundee 

Dundee Centre 

Dundela 

Dundonald 

Dunedin 

Dungannon 

Dungarvan . . , 

Dungiven 

Duiiham 

Dunkeld 

Duninore 

Dunnaglass 

Dunnville 

Dunphy 

Dunraven 

Dunrobin 

Dunsford , 

Dunsinnane 

Dunsinnaue 

Duntroon 

Dunvegan 

Dupey's Corner 

D urliam 

Durham 

Durham 

Durham 

Duricle 

Dutch Village , 

Dutton 

Dutton 

Dwight 

Dw.verHill 

Dwyer's Corners 

Dyer's 

Dynevor 

Eagle 

Eagle Head 

Eagle Lake 

Eagle's Nest 

Earners Corners 

Eanlley 

EarUown 

East A rthabaska 

East Baltic 

East Bay (north) , 

East Bay (south) 

East Bolton , 

East Branch 

East Broughton , 

East Chehogue , 

East Chester 

East Clifton 

East Cul de Sac , 

East Dublin 

East Dudswell 

East Dunham , 



County or District. 

Muskoka 

OiUario 

(Jharlotte 

Bruce 

Waterloo 

York 

Pontiac 

Argenteuil 

Dundas 

Ontario .. 

Mihsisquoi 

Grey 

Lunenburg 

Ku.-sell , 

Muskoka , 

Middlesex , 

Grey , 

Kings 

Wentworth 

Huntingdon 

Selkirk 

Queens 

Northumberland 

Kestigouidie 

Huntingdon 

Dundas 

Northumberland 

Simcoe , 

Huron , 

Northumberland . . . . 

Westmorland 

Missisquoi 

Bruce 

Antigonishe 

Antigonishe 

Monck 

Northumberland 

Pontiac 

Carlelon 

Victojia 

Bruce 

Kings , 

SinicoH , 

Glengarry 

Westmorland 

Chateau^uay 

Drummoud 

Grey 

Pictou 

Burin 

Halifax 

Elgin 

Huron 

Muskoka 

Ca'leton 

Peel 

Carleton 

Lisgar 

Elln 

Queens 

Peterborough 

I,is;rar 

Stiiri'-iont 

Otrawa 

Colchester 

A rthabaska 

Kings 

Capt) Breton 

Vii])% Breton 

Brome ... 

Cumberland 

Beauce 

Yarmouth 

Arthabaska . 

Compton 

Burgeo and La Poile 

Lunenburg 

Wolfe 

Missisquoi 



I Prov. 

Ont. . 
Ont. . 
N.B.. 

Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 

Que . 
Que.. 
Ont . . 
Ont . 
Que.. 
Ont .. 
N. S.. 
Ont .. 
Ont. . 
Ont . . 
Ont . . 
PE.I. 
Ont . . 
Que , 
Man.. 
PE.L 
Ont . . 
N.B.. 
Que . 
Ojit .. 
Ont . . 
Ont.. 
Ont .. 
N.B. . 
N.B. . 
Que.. 
Out.. 
N.S. . 
N.S, . 
Ont . . 
N.B. . 
Que.. 
Ont . 
Ont. . 
Ont. . 
N.B. . 
Ont. . 
Ont . 
N.B.. 
Que. . 
Que.. 
Ont... 
N.S 
Ntld.. 
N.S 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Man.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Man.. 
Oiit... 
QwQ. . 
N.S.. 
Que. . 
P E.I 
N.S. . 
N.S. . 
Que.. 
N.S 
Que.. 
N.S . 
Que. . 
Que. . 
Ntld,. 
N.S.. 
Que. . 
Que. . 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Gravenhurst, 27. 
See Pickering. 
Dumbarton, 70. 

Walkerton, 15 

Dumfries, 3L 

Fredericton, 73 

Rapides des Joachims, 88 

Lachute, 50 

Morrisburg, 1 

Frenclnnan's Bay, 1. ... 

Sweetsburg, 59. .. 

Meaford,26 

Ijunenburg, 118. 
See Russell. 
Gravenhurst, 27. 

Ailsa Craig, 1 

Dundalk, 24. 

Charlottetown, 82 

Dundas, 12. 
Dundee, 90. 

Winnipeg, 85 

Dundee, 82. 
See Smitbtield. 

Dalhousie, 9 

Dundee, 90 

Iroquois, 1 

Brighton, 1 

New Lowell, 26 

Goderich, 6 

Newcastle, 9 

Meinramcook, 9 

Stanbridge, 57 

Dunkeld, 15. 
Antigonishe, 78. 

Antigonishe, 78 

Dunnville, 6, 

Frederictoji, 73.. 

Calumet Island, 88 

Stittsville, 47 

Lindsay, 35 

Lucknow, 16 

Penobsquis, 10 

Duntroon, 29. 

Cornwall, 1 or 86 

Shediac, 10. 

Lachine. 7 

See New Durham. 

Durham, 42 

Pictou, 11 

Burin, 122 

Halifax, 9 or 79 

Dutton, 21. 
See Dingle. 

Gravenhurst, 27 

Ash ton, 47 

Mono Road, 24 

Dyer's, 71. 

Selkirk, 85. 

Bismarck, 21 

Liverpool, 118 

Haliburton, 39 , 

Winnipeg, 85 

Cornwall, 1 or 86. 

Aylmer, 53 

Truro, 9 c 

Stanfold, 1 

Souris, 83. 

Sydney, 121 

Svdney, 121 

Waterloo, 58 or 60 

River Philip, 9 

St. Joseph, 65 

Yarmouth, 80. 

Arthabaska, 1 

Compton, 2 

Harbor Briton, 122 

See La Have River. 
Marbleton, 64. 
Cowansville, 59. 



For SAL3ION and other Fishing ^ see LAKES 



EGA 



LomlVs Raihjoay and 177 Steamboat Routes. 



EGA 



FISHING and other Fishing 



in ttie IjAKjLS A.AU lill^LllS 
of the, DotninUtn of Catiada. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



j Eastern II;ui)our 

I Eastorii 'J'ickle 

I East Farnliatn 

' East Floieiiceville 

I East Folly Mountain 

I East FiJinipton 

East Gla.sHville 

East (llasHville 

East (ilunclg 

East H alley 

East Hawkesbury 

I East Jlcreiord 

j East -Jeddoie 

I East Magdala 

I Eastman's Springs 

East Margaree 

I East Marsli 

I East N<iw Annan 

I Easton's Corners 

I East Oro 

i East Point 

East Point 

East Port .Med way 

East Quaco 

I East River 

East Hiver 

East River Island 

K.isL Royalty . 

li.i-L Scotch Settlement 

East Selkirk 

East Sluitland 

East Sidi! ( 'hezzetcook 

I East Siilc IMihnico Harbor 

East Side Ragged Island 

East Side \V. Branch East River 

East Tenipleton 

I Eastville 

Eastvillc 

East Waterloo 

East Wil liainsburg 

Eastwood 

, East Zorra 

Eaton ( 'orners 

Eaton vi lie 

' Ebouleniens 

Ecclesville 

Echo River 

Echo Vale 

Economy 

1 Ecum Secum 

Ecureuils 

Eddy's Cove 

Eddystoue 

Eden 

1 Eden 

Eden Dale ...;.*.' 

Eden Mills 

Ed^rar .,[ 

Edgecombe .[ 

Edgely 

Eigett's Landing 

Edgeworth 

Edgintou 

Edina 

Edmonton 

I Edmonton '..!.'!! 

I Edmnnd^ton ..'.......[. 

\ Edvvardsburg 

Ed wardsburg ',',\\\ 

! Edvvardstovvu [*'"* 

Edwardsville 

Eel Brook 

EelCreok '.... 

Eel Lake 

Eel River 

Eel River 

Eel River .'.'. '.'.'.'.','/,," 

Effingham 

Eganville ,',,[" 



County or District. 



Inverness 

Twillingate and Fogo 

Brome 

Carleton 

Colchester 

Dorchester 

Carletoii 

Carleton 

Grey 

Slanstead 

PrescotL 

(>>n)plon 

Halifax 

Megantic 

Russell 

Inverness 

Hants 

Colchester 

Grenville 

Sinicoe 

Burgeo and La Poilo 

Kings 

Queens 

St. John 

Guysborough 

Pictou 

Pictou 

Queens 

Kings 

Lis„'ar 

Argenteuil 

Halifax 

Yarmouth 

Shelburne 

Pictou 

Ottawa 

Colcliester 

York 

Queens 

Duudas 

Oxford 

Oxford 

Coinpton 

Cumberland 

Charlevoix 

Essex 

Algoma 

Compton 

Colchester 

Guysborough 

Portneuf 

French Shore 

Northumberland .... 
Elgin 



Argenteuil. . 
Wellington. 

Sinicoe 

Perth 

York 

Albert 

Kent 

INIuskoka 

Argenteuil., 
Peel 



Victori;i 

Grenville .... 

Middlesex 

Chateauguav. 
Perth... ..... 

Yarmouth... 
Cumberland. . 

Yarmouth 

Carleton 

Restigouche . 

York 

Monck.. 

Renfrew 



Prov. 



N.S . 

Ntld.. 

Que.. 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Que.. 

N.S.. 

Que. . 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

NJld.. 

P.E.I 

N.S. . 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.S . 

P.K.I 

N.B.. 

Man.. 

Que. . 

N.S . 

N.S. . 

N.S . 

N.S.. 

Que. . 

N.S 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

N.S.. 

Que. , 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

N.S.. 

N.S . . 

Que. . 

Ntld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

NWT 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

NWT 

N.B. . 

Ont... 

Out... 

Que.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



Canso, 78. 
Fogo, IL'S. 

East Faniham, 59 

See Florenceville East. 

Jieberl, 

See St. Malachie. 

^Voodstock, ii'j or 70 

FloHfUceville, 69 

See iMarkdale. 
See Jl alley. 

Point Fortune, 87 

Coaii<ook, 2 

Halifax, 9 or 79 

L}.-ter. 1 

Oilaw a, 47, 49 or 50. ... . 
( anso, 79. 

"Windsor, 79 

"Wejitworth, 9. 

Irish Creek, 48. ........ 

Hawkstone, 27 

Burgcf., 122 

Souris. h3 

Liverpool. 118 , 

See Quaco. 

New Glasgow, 11 or 78. . . 

New Glasgow, 11 or 78. . . 

Jlopewell. 11 , 

( liarloltetown,82 

Norton, 1(1 

Winnipeg. i<5. 

St. Heinia.^. 50 

Halifax, 9 or 79 

Slielburne, 118 

Shelburne. IIH 

New (ilaspow, 11 or 78... 
Fast Ti mplelon, 50. 

Brookl eld, 11 

See Holt, 

Gagetown, 115 

Ault-ville, 1 

Eastwood, 12. 

M'oodstock, 8 or 12 

Birchton, 63 

Parrsborongh. 77 

See Les Fboulemens. 

Stonv Point, 12 •... 

Sault Ste. Marie. 100 

Lake Megantic, 63. 

Lo)idonderry, 9 

Halifax, 9 or 78. 
See Les Ecureuils. 

Tilt Cove, 123 

Grafton. 1 

Tilsonburg, 13, 20 or 21.. 
"Winnipeg, 85. 
Lachute, 50, 

Guelidi, 1 oris 

Hawkstone, 27 

Stratford, 1 

Thoinhill, 26 

Sal'o^bury, 10 

Comber, 21 

Graveidiurst, 27. 
Grenville, 50, 

Brampton, I 

Winnipeg, 85. 
Fdmuiidston, 69. 
Edwardsburg. 1. 
See Dorchester Station. 
See St. Jean Chrysostome 

Listowell, 8 

Yarmouth, 80 

River Phillip, 9 

Yarmouth, 80 

Eel River, 70. 

Eel River, 9 

See Canterbury. 

Welland,40 

Cobden,47 



3 
33 
15 
If 

35 
S2 
4 
3 
10 

3 

22 

30 
10 

23 

30 

2i 

10 

3 

40 



165 
11 
5 



5 <% 






^ 
2 ^ 












■^ 


rt 




50 
S 


Wv 


S 




o 




$: 




^ 



AKD BIVEBS in LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N, A. 



ENG 



LovelVs Railway and 178 Steamhoat Routes. 



ENG 



LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. contains a TABLE OF 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 


Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 


s| 


Town, Village, &c. 


County or District. 


Prov. 


i^ 


Egbert 

Egerton 

Fglintoii 




Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
P.E.I 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.S. . 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Out... 
N.S.. 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
P.E.I 
N.S.. 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
N.S . 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Man. 
Que. ., 
Out... 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
P.E.L 
Out... 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 
Nfld.. 


Lefroy, 26 


12 
16 
4 
2 
6 
3 


Wellington 


Mount Forest, 25 

Toronto 

Seaforth, 6 

Wellington, 82 

Mount Forest, 25 

See Vachell. 

Upton,l 

West River, 11 

New Glasgow, 2, 11 or 78 
Ekfrid, 23. 
Oran Seville. 25 


York.... 




Ejiniont Bay 

Egreniont 

Kirvnt 




Grey 

York 

Shef^ord 




9 
8 

80 


Eii^lit Mile Brook 


Yah, Mountain 

Kkfrid 


Antigonishe 

Middlesex 


Elba 


Card well . .. 


14 


Elbe 

Elcho 


Leeds 


See Dickens. 
Attercliffe, 21. 
Sbelburne 24 


Elder 


(^ardwell 


18 


Elder's Mills 

KMon 


York 

Queens .. 

Re.-tigoucbe 

VicliOria 


Klineburg, 24. 
See Belfast. 


Eldon 


18 


Eldon 


Eldon, 34. 

Madoc, 44 . . 


Fldorado . 


Hastings 

Wentworth 


7 
4 
32 


Klf'ida 


Stoney Creek 12 


Elgin 

Elgin 


Leeds 

Huntingdon ... 

Albert 

Pictou 


Brockville, 1, 48 or 86 ... 
See Kelso. 

Hampton, 10 

Hopewell 11 


Elgin ' 


6 


Eb^iu 


3 


p]lginburg 

El "'in Corners 




Kingston, 1, 46 or 86 

Petitcodiac, 10 

London, 1, 12, 17 or 18 . 
Elgin Road, 1. 
Weston, lor 26. 
St. Mary's, 1 


7 


Albert 


12 


Elt^infield 


Middlesex 


10 


Elgin Road 

Elia 


L'lslet 

York . . 




Elimville 


Huron 

Durham 

Norfolk 


22 


Elizabethville 

Elllaton 


Port Hope, I, 35 or 86.... 

Windham, 21. 

Paisley. 15 

Eliersiiouse, 79. 

Ellerslie, 82. 


15 




4 


Ellersbouse 


Hants 

Prince 




Ellcislie 






York 


2 


Elliott 


Lanark, 

Durham 


Perth 48 


10 


Elliott's Mills 


Port Hope, 1, 35 or 86 

GananoQue 1 


18 


EUisville ... 


Leeds . . ... 


10 


Elm 


Carleton 

Peel 


Stittsville, 47. 

Malton 1 




Elni'>ank 


24 






Alliston, 29 , 


6 






Hampton, 10. 

Berlin, 1 




Elniira 


Waterloo 


12 


Eliiisdale 


Hants 

Prince 


Elmsdale, 9, 
Alberton, 82. 
New Glasgow, 11 or 78. . . 
- Elmville, 71. 

Bathurst, 9 

See Middle River. 

Barrie, 26 

Walkerton. 15 

Petitcodiac, 10. 

Elora, 15. 

Perth, 48 










Pictou 

Charlotte 


20 


Elinsville 




Ehn Tree 


Gloucester 

Pictou 

Simcoe 


14 


Elm vale 




El.iivale .. 


20 






14 


Flm wood 


K i u <'s 




Flora . 


Wellington 




Kiphin 


Lanark 

Bruce 


28 






7 


Ely 

Knibro 


Muskoka 

Oxford 

Russell 


Gravenhurst, 27. 

Beachville, 12 .. 

Ottawa, 47,49, 50 or 87. . . 

Ernestown,l 

Gravenhurst, 27. 
Emerson, 85. 
Emerson, 59 
Weston, 1,24 or 26. 
Sackville 9 


5 


Enibrun 


25 
5i 




Muskoka 

Provencher 

Brome 


Emerson 

JCmerson < 






York 

Westmorland 

Westmorland 

Renfrew 

Parrv Sound 

Queens 

Durham 

Hants 

Halifax 




Emigrant Road 

I'ln^i'Tant Settleinent 


33 


Sackville, 9 


30 


Eiinnett 


Cobden, 47. 
Gravenhurst, 27. 
Charlottetown, 82. 




Emsdale 




EiiU(^1d 


12 


Enlield 


Enlield, 9. 

Bedford, 9 

Bri«fus, 123 




VjV lisli Corner • •» 


9 


English Cove 


Harbor Main 

Bonavista 

French Shore 

Trinity 


3 


Green's Pond, 123 

Tilt Cove, 123 


1 


F.ii(rli«1» l-Tnrhnr 


63 


English Harbor 


Trinity, 123 


7 


.Ensilish Harbor East ....... . 


Fortune Bav 

1 Fortune Bay 


Harbor Briton, 122 

Harbor Briton, 122 


54 


Engli.-<b Harbor West 


19 



Just 
Published. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



FAN 



LovelVs Railway and 179 steamboat Routes. 



FAN 



ROUTES in Canada and in Netvfoundland. 



PASSENGER'S DESTiNATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



Eiiglisli River 

EnKlisli Settlement 

Eiigli.sh Town 

Enniskilleu 

Eniiiskillen 

Eiiniskillen 

Ennismoi-e 

Eiinisville 

Enou 

Eiinotville 

Enterprise 

Epping 

Epsom 

Erainosa 

Erb Settlement 

Erbsville 

Erie 

Erin 

Erinsville 

Eriiiville 

Erie 

Eraostown 

Erroll 

Escott 

Escouinains 

Escuiniiiac 

Escuniiiiac. 

Psdraelou 

Eskasoni 

Eskdale 

Esporance 

Esquesiiig 

Esquiinalt 

EscjLiimaux Point .. 

Essex Centre , 

ELang du Nord 

Ethel , 

Etna 

Etobicoke 

Etter Road 

Ettrick 

Eugenia 

Euphrasia 



Evangeline 

Evangeline. 

Evelyn 

Everett 

Eversley 

Everton 

Exeter 

Exploits Burnt Island. 

Exploits River 

Factory Dale 

Faf ard 

Fairbank 

Fairfield 

Fairfield 

Fail-field 

Fairfield East.... 

Fairfield Plain 

Fairhaven 

Fairholni 

Fair Island 

Fairmont 

Fair Valley 

Fairview 

Fairville 

Falding 

Falkenburg , 

Falkirk. 



Falkland 

Falkland 

Falkland 

Fall Brook 

Fall Brook 

Fallowfield 

Falmouth . 
False Bay Beach. 
Fanjoy's . . . 



County or District. 



Algonia 

Queens 

Victoria 

Durham 

Grey 

Queens 

Peterlwrough. 

Lanark 

Cape Breton. . 
Wellington... 
Addington. . . . 

Grey 

Ontario 

Wellington.. ., 

Kings 

Waterloo 

Ilaldiinand.... 
Wellington. .. 
Addington.... 
Guvsborough. . 

Wolfe 

Lennox 

Ijambton 

Deeds 



Saguenay 

Bonaventure 

Northumberland .... 

Carletoii 

Cape Breton 

Bruce 

Wolfe 

Ilalton 

Va)ic )uver 

Saguenay 

Essex 

Magdalen Island .. . 

Huron 

Kings 

York 

Cumberland 

Middlesex 

Grey 

Grey 

Stanstead 

Drummund 

Middlesex 

Simcoe. 

Vo:k 

Wellington 

Huron 

Twil Ungate and Fogo 
Twil Ungate and Fogo 

Kings 

liOtbini^re 

York .. 

Kent 

Kings 

St. John 

Leeds 

Brant 

Charlotte 

Muskoka 

Bonavista 

Grey 

Simcoe 

Perth 

St. John 

Muskoka 

Victoria 

Middlesex 

Halifax 

Brant 

Lunenburg 

Lanark 

Picton 

Carleton 

Hants 

Cape Breton 

Queens 



Prov. 



Most convenient Point 

acce>sible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



Ont... 

N.B. 

N.S . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

B.C . 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ntld.. 

Nfld.. 

N.S . 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

N.B.. 

Ont-.-. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

NHd.. 

Ont... 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ont... 

N.S. . 

N.S . 

N.B.. 



Sarnia, 1 or 19. 

A pohaqui, 9 

Baddeck, 121. , 

Bowman ville, 1 

See \arney. 
Enniekillen, 72. 

Peterborough, 36 

See Innisville. 
CanBo, 78. 
See Barnett. 

Napanee, 1 

Meaford, 26 

Uxbridge, M 

Gnclph, 1 or 15 

Ai)ohaqui, 10 

Berlin, 1 

darvi.-, 13 or 29 

Lrin, 15. 

Nai)anee, 1 

Antigonishe, 78. 
IMarblelon. 64. 
Lrnestown, 1. 

( andiuliie, 1 

Mallorytown, 1 

I'adousac, 114. 

Dalhousie, 9 

Chatham, 30 or b4 

Hartland. 69. 

See ( bannel Islands. 

Kincardine, 16 

See North Ham. 

Georgetown, 1 

Aietoria, 125 

Gasp(i, 111 

Essex Centre, 21. 

Gasp^, 111 

Ethel, 16. 
Wolf ville, 79. 

Toronto 

Etter Road, 77. 
Ettrick, 17. 

Fleeheiton, 24 

See H<athcote. 

Coatitook, 2 

St. Germain, 60 or 61. 

Thorndale, 1 

Angus, 26 



King, 26 

Guelph, 1 or 15 

Clinton, 6 

Twillingate, 123 

Twillingate, 123 

A\K'sfo;d, 79 

Craig's Road, 1 

Davenport, 26. 

Chatham, 12 

St. Peters, 83. 

St. John. 10,71 or 72 

Fairfield East, 48. 

Brantford, 6 or 20 

St. Andre\\s, V or 27 

Gravenhurst, 27. 

Green's Pond, 123 

Owen Sound. 24. 
Orillia. 27 or 35. 

Stratford, 1 or 8 

Fairxille, 72. 

Parry Sound, 100 

Bracebridge, 99 

Ailsa Craig, 1 

Halifax, or 79. 

Paris. 6 or 12 

See Foster's. 

Perth. 48 

New Glasgow, 11 or 78.. . 

Bells Corners, 47 

Windsor, 79 

Sydney, 121 

See AVaterborough. 



10 



3 

163 

120 



4 
4 

10^ 

9 

4 

7 
25 



Gazetteer of British North America. 



John Lovell & SoUf 
Montreal. 



FLE 



LovelVs Railway and ] 80 Steamboat Routes. 



FLE 



Si 


Be LoveWs Gazetteer of B. N. A. 


for SALMON 




PASSENGER'S 


DESTINATION. 




Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 


I§ 




Town, Village, &c. 


County or District. 


Prov. 


H 


s 


Faraday 

Farley's Mills 

FariiiBrston 


Hastings 

Carleton 

Carloton 

Leeds 

Oxford 

Annapolis 

Cumberland 

Killirs 


Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 

Ont... 
Ont... 

N.S.. 
N.S.. 

p.E.r 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S . 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S..' 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ntid.. 

Que.. 

Ont.. 

Que. . 

Out... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont.. 

N.B. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S 

Ont... 

Ont . 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

N.B.. 

P.E.I 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 


Madoc 44 ... 


41 


1 


Woodstock, 69 or 70 

Woodstock, 69 or 70 .... 
Brock ville, 1,48 or 86.... 
See Corncllville. 
See Wilmot. 
Thomson, 9 


34 
10 


5 


Farinersville 

Fannersville 

Farmington 

Fannington 

Farmington 

Farmington 

Farnboro'. ...• 


14 

n 


'^ X. 


Georgetown, 82 

Orangeville, 24 

West Shefford, 58 

Farndon, .59. 

Brigham, .59 

See East Farnham. 
See West Farnham. 

Mitchell, 6 

Farran's Point, 1 

Riniouski, 9. 

Petitcodiac, 10 

Washago, 27 


14 


1 i 
1 ^ 


Wellingtxjn 

Brome. 


4 


P'Hrndon 

Faniham Centre 


Missisquoi 

Brome .... . . 


g 


1,1 


Farnliam East 

Fariiliam West 


Brome 

Missisquoi 




|. 


Farquhar 

Farran's Point 


IC 


St«)rmont 

Rinuiuski ^ ... 

Westmorland..:. 

Oiitario 

Ontario 

Wolfe 

Haldimand 

Lennox 

Russell 

Preecott. 

Northumberland 

Victoria 

Simcoe 

Cumberland 

Kings 

Monck 

Wellington 




^ s 






S S; 


Fawcet Hill 


( 


*'* .^ 




2 


•tt H 


Fawn 


Atherlcv, 27 or 35. 
Arthabasfeft, 1. 
Feeder, 6. 

Napanee, 1 

Morrisburg, 1 

Lancaster, 1 

Cobourg, 1, 41 or 86 

Fenelon Falls, 39. 
Gilford, 26 






Fecteau'8 Mills 

Feeder 

Fellows 

Felton 


8 

90 


S * 




?1 


ts" 


Fenella 

Fenelon Falls 


1« 


.1 

.2 ?. 

4 '^ 


Fennell's 

Fenwick 

Fenwick 




Apf'haqui 10... 




Fenwick 

Fergus 


Welland,40 

Fergus, 15. 

Ferguson's, 48. 

Halifax 9 or 79 




§ "S 






^ ^ 


Ferguson's Cove 

Ferguson's Falls 

Fergusonvale 


Halifax 




^ .2 
2 S 


Lanark 

Simcoe ; 


Perth, 48. 

Barrie, 26 




*s s 


Fermeuse 


Ferryland 

Champlain 

Addingtou .... 


Ferrvland. 122. 




^ ^ 


Three Rivers, 51. 
Perth. 48. 
Berthier, 51. 
Strathroy, 19 




•«» -M 


Fermoy 

Fernetville 




2 » 


Berthier 

Middlesex : 

Renfrew 




g "^ 


Fernhill 




8 


Ferrall's Landing 

Ferris 

Ferris 


See Castleford. 

Ferris. 9. 

Welsford, 72 




S^ 8 


Kent 




^ -5^ 


Queens 




1 s 


Ferryland 

Ferry Point 


Ferryland 

Hastings 


Ferryland, 122. 
Belleville, 1, 43, 91 or 92. 

Woodstock, 69 or 70 

Waiibashene, 3.5 

Gravenhurst, 27. 

Flesherton, 24 

London, 1, 12, 17 or 18. 

Miscouche, 82 

See Berwick. 

St. Thomas, 13,18 or21. . 

Shelbnrne, 24 

St. Mary's, 1. 

Fishers Grant, 11. 
Hespeler. 15 




1^ 


Ferry ville 

Fesserton 


Victf>ria 




Simcoe 

Parry Sound 

Grey 

Middlesex 




Fetlierston 

Feversham 

Fielding 








2 ■< 


Finch 


Stormont 

Elgin 




r« '"H 




Cardwell 

Perth 

Pictou. 

Waterloo 

Haldimand. 

Pictou 

Stanstead 

Carleton 

Lunenburg 

Colchester 

Hants 




^ a^, 


Fish Creek 




?> 


Fisher's Grant ' 




Fisher's Mills 






Fi-herville 


Cayuga, 13 

Hopewell, 11 

Smith's Mills, 62 




^ ^ 


Fish Pool 




O T^ 


Fitch Bay 

Fitzrov Harbor 




© ^ 


Fitzroy Harbor, 88. 
See Lo'wer La Have. 

Athol.9 ■ 

Shubenacadie, 9 

St. Thomas, 13. 18 or 21.. 
See West Flamborough. 
See McGillivray. 

Catalina, 123 

Burin, 122 

Channel, 122 

Flatlands, 9. 

Charlottetown, 82 

Carbonear, 124 

St. John's . 

Franklin, 35 




*^. J^ 






'C^ 


Five Islands 

Five Mile River 






Five Stakes 




g "S 




Wentworth 




© § 


Flanigan's 

Flat Islands . 




1" 


Bonavista 




Flat Islands 

Flat Bav 


Buiiji 




2 


French Sbore 

Restigouche 

Queens 

Bay de Verds 

. St/flohn's 

Durham 


8? 


» 


Flatlands 




■« 


Flat River 


30 


^ 


Flat Rock 


? 


g 


Flat Rock ' 


1? 


-sJ 


Fleetwood . 


? 


«Q 


Flesherton .... 


Grey 


Flesherton, 24. 
Fletcher, 21. 
Fletcher*s, 9. 






Fletcher. 

Fletcher's Station 






Halifax.. 





For SALMON and other Fishing, see LAKES 



FOX 



LovelVs Railway and 181 Steamboat Routes. 



FOX 



FISHING and other Fishing 



in the LAKJi^S AN J} RIVEItS 
of the DoniinUyn, of Canada. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, £:c. 



Fleuraiit 

Fleur (le Lis 

Fliiiton 

FlinL'sMills.... 

FloUdeii 

Flora 

Floradale 

FloruiKio 

FlorBHctivJlle 

Floreiiceviile East. 

Flower Cove 

Flower's Cove 

Flower's Island 

Flurry's Bight 

Foley 

Folly Lake 

Folly Mountain 

Folly Kiver 

Folly Village 

Fogo 

Fonieuelle 

Fonlenoy 

Fonthill 

Forbes 

Force's Corners 

Fonlvvicli 

Fordyce 

Forest 

Forest City 

Forester's Falls. . . . 

Forest Hill 

Forest Mills 

Foreston. 

Forestvillo 

Forl'ar 

Forks 

Forks 

Forks 

Forks 

Formosa 

Forristall'ri 

Fort Augustus 

Fort Carlton. 

Fort Coulonge 

Fort Kdiuontou .... 

Fort Erie 

Fort Faiirield 

Fort Francis 

Fort (Jarry 

Fortie's Settlement. 

Fort Lawrence 

Fort Niagara 

Fort Saskatchewan 

Fort Sorel 

Fortune 

Fortune Bay 

Fortune Harbor 

Fort William 

Fort William 

Foster 

P^oster's 

Foster's Cove 

Fourchu 

Four Mile Brook.... 
Four Mile House. . 

Founder. . . ' 

Fowler's Corners 

Fox Bay 

Foxboro 

Fox Cove 

Fox Cove 

Fox Creek 

Fox Harbor 

Fox Harbor. 

Fox Island 

Fox Island Harbor. 

Fox Mead 

Fox Itiver 

Fox River 



County or District. 



Bonaventure 

French Shore 

Addington 

Addmgton 

Richmond 

Waterloo 

Waterloo 

Lamblou 

Carlelon 

Carleton 

French Shore 

Queens 

Bonavista 

Twillingate and Fogo 

Ontario ... 

Colchester 

Colchester 

Col'-hcsier 

Colchester 

Twillingate and Fogo 

(ia-pe 

Richmond 

Monck 

Colchester 

Brant 

Huron 

Huron 

Lambton 

York 

Renfrew 

Kings 

Lennox 

Carlelon 

Noriolk 

Leeds 

Guysborough 

Queens 

Northumberland 

Victoria 

Bruce . 

Guysborough 

Queens 



Pontiac 



Prov. 



Welland 

Victoria 

Keewatin 

Selkirk 

Lunenburg 

Cumberland 

Niagara 

Richelieu 

French Shore .. — 

Burin 

Twillingate and Fogo 

Algonia 

Pontiac 

Brop.'.e 

Lunenburg 

Victoria 

Richmond 

PicUm 

Halifax 

Prescott 

Peterborough 

Gasi)e 

Hastings 

Burin 

Fortune Bay 

"Westmorland 

Cumberland 

PlaceutiaitSt.Mary's i 

IA)rtur.e Bay 

Burgeo and La Poile 

Sinu'oe 

Cumberland 

Gasp6 



Que. . 

Nild.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B. 

N.B.. 

Ntid.. 

N.B.. 

Ntid.. 

Nrid.. 

Ont... 

N.S . 

N.S 

N.S.. 

NS.. 

Nrtd.. 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Out... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont . 

N.B. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

P.E.I 

NW^T 

Que. . 

NWT 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Man.. 

Man.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

NWT 

Que. . 

Nlld.. 

Nrid.. 

Nrid.. 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Que. . 

N.S 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

N.S . 

N.S 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Nrid.. 

Nrid.. 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Nrid.. 
Nrid.. 
Nrid.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Que.. 



Most convenient Point 


^ « 


accessible by 




Railroad or Steamer. 


^fi 


Carleton, 111 


9 


Tilt Cove, 123 


38 


Belleville. 1,43, 91 or 92. 


42 


See Kaladar. 




Brompton, 2. 




Berlin,! 


16 


Guelph. 1 or 15. 




Newbury, 12 


16 


Florenceville, CO. 




Florenceville, G9 


li 


Tilt Cove, 123 


156' 


Waasis. 73. 




Green's Pond, 123 


9 


Fogo, 123 


16 


Oshawa, 1 


6 


Folly Lake, 9. 




Londonderry, 9 


6 


Debert, 9 


6 


Debert 9 


4 


Fogo, 123. 




Ciimpbclltonjg. 




Richmond. 1 


6 


Port Robinson, 40. 


5 


Piclou,ll 


27 


See Woodbury. 




See Lisadel. 




(ioderich, 6 


18 


^^)re8t; 1. 




Fredericlon, 73. 




Renfrew, 47 


10 


St. Peter's, 83 


3 




10 


Woods. ock, 69 or 70 


34 


Simcoe, 13 


14 


Brockville, l,48or86.... 


32 


See Glenelg. 




Petit codiac, 10 


25 


N<'wciistle 9 


30 


Baddcck, 121 


8 


Walkerton, 15 


8 




4 


Pisquid. 82 


2i 


V\ innipeg. 85. 

Halev's, 47 




20 


Winnipeg, 85. 




Fort Erie. 6, 13 or 21. 




W^)odstock, 69 or 70 


57 


Wimnpeg. 85. 




See Winnipeg. 




Aylesford, 79. 




See Amherst. 




See Niagara. 




Winnipeg, 85. 




See Sorel. 




Tilt Cove, 123 


113 


Burin, 12'^ . . 


57 


Twillingate, 123 

Fort wniiam, 100. 


28 




Pembroke, 47 


23 


Foster, ,59. 




K.mtville. 79 


41 


Wood.-tock, 69 or 70 


77 


Canso. 7S. 

West River. 11 




12 


Four Mile House, 9. 




L'Orignal, s7.. . 


18 


Peterborough, 36 


7 


Campbellton. 9. 




Belleville, 1,43,91 or 92. 


7 


Burin, 122 


2 


Burin 122 


44 




&' 


Ihomson, 9 


St. John's 


89 


Harbor Briton, 122 


17 


Burgeo. 122.. 


14 


Satterthwaite, 35. 




Athol,9. 


31 


Gaspe, 111 


.34 



AND BIVEBS in LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A 



GAL 



LovelVs Railway and 182 Steamboat Routes. 



GAL 



LovelUs Gazetteer of B. N. A. contains a TABLE OF 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



Fox Roost 

Foxton 

Fox Trap 

Framboise 

Fraiuptou 

Fraiupton 

Franeeston 

Francistown 

Francois 

Frankford 

Frank Hill 

Frankland 

Franklin 

Franklin 

Franktown , 

Frankville.. 

Fraser's Grant 

Fraser's Mills 

Frassr's Mills 

Fraserville 

Fraserville 

Frazerville 

Fredericksburg 

Fredericksburg 

Fredericktovvu 

Frederictou 

Fi-edericton 

Fr5derictou eJunction. 

Fr (lericton Road 

F_!elton 

Freeman 



breeport 

Freeport 

Freeporfc 

Freetown 

Freiburg 

Freliglisburg 

Frenchman's Cove. 
Frenchfort Cove. .. 
French Creek. . . . .. 

Frenchman's Bay. . 

French Lake 

French River 

French River 

French Road 

French Vale 

French Village 

French Village 

French Village ... 

French Village 

French Village 

Frizell's Mills 

Frogmore 

Frome 

Froomtield 

Freshwater 

Freshwater 

Freshwater Bay . . , 
Freshwater Bay . . 

Friedsburg , 

Fiontier . 

Frost Village 

Fry's Corners 

Fulford 

Fullarton . 

Fullarton's Marsh. 

Faller 

Fulton , 

Furuey's Cove 

Gabarus 

Gad's Hill , 

Ga;;retown 

Gailey 

Gairloch 

Galetta 

Galbraith 

Galloway 

Gait 

Gal way 



County or District. Prov. 



Biirgeo and La Poile 

Lisgar 

Harbor Main 

Richnioiid 

Dorchester 

Middlesex 

Huron. , 

Huron 

Burgeo and La Poile 

Hastings 

Victoria 

Arthabaska 

Durham 

Huntingdon 

Lanark 

Leeds 

Antigonishe 

Pictou 

Antigonishe 

Durham 

Temiscouata 

Wellington. ... 

Lennox 

Norfolk 

Cumberland 

Queens 

York • ,. 

Sunbury 

Westmorland 

Went worth 

Halton 

Digby 

Missisquoi 

Waterloo 

Prince 

Waterloo 

Missisquoi 

Burin 

Northumberland . . . 

Kootenay 

Ontario 

Sunbury 

Queens 

Pictou 

Cape Breton 

Cape Breton 

Drummond 

Kings 

Northumberland .... 

Halifax .. 

Prince 

Hastings 

Peel 

Elgin 

Lambton 

Carbonear 

Placentia& St.Mary's 

Bona vista 

St. John's 

Huro]i 

Huntingdon 

Sheltord 

Haldimand 

Brome 

Perth 

Queens 

Hastings 

Lincoln 

Fortune Bay . .... 

Cape Breton 

Stratford 

Queens 

Kent 

Pictou 

Carleton 

Lanark 

Kent 

Waterloo 

Victoria 



Nfld.. 

Man.. 

Ntid.. 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nlld.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.S. . 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S 

P.E.I 

N.B. 

NB. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Que. . 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Nfld.. 

N.B.. 

B.C . 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

P.E.I 

N.S.. 

N.S. . 

N.S . 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

N.S. 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont .. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Que. , 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Ont.. . 

Nfld.. 

N.S . 

Out... 

N.B,. 

N.B. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Out... 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



Channel, 122 

Winnipeg, 85. 

St. John's 

Canso, TO 

Quebec 

Dorchester, 12 

See Hay. 
See Exeter. 

Burgeo, 122 

Trenton, 1 or 45 .... 

Poterborou gh, 36 

See Warwick. 
Franklin, 35. 

Heninungford, 

Franktown, 48 

Iri!-h Creek,48. . 

Antigonis^he, 78 

Pictou, 11 ... 

See Mid. Set. of S. River 

Fraserville, 35. 

See Riv. du Loup, en has 

See Crieff. 

See Conway. 

See Delhi. 

See Wallace. 

Fredericton, 8:1. 

Frederictou, 73. 

Fredericton Jun.,72or73 

Salisbury, 10 

Hamilton, 12, 14 or 29... 
Freeman, 2P. 
See Long Island. 
St. Ainiand, 57. 

Berlin. 1 . . 

Freetown, 73. 

Breslau, 1 

St. Armand, 57 

Burin, 122 

Newcastle, 9 

Yale, 124 

Frenchman's Bay, 1. 

Upper ShefKeld, 115 

Freetown, 82. 
French River. 78 
Canso, 78. 

Sydney, 121 

Richmond, 1 

Hampton, 10 

See Hardwicke. 
Halifax, 9 01 79. 
See Alexandria. 
See Water Mill. 

Port Credit, 14 

St. Thomas, 13, 18 or 21.. 

Sarnia. 1 or 19 

Carbonear, 124 

St. John's . . 

Catalina,123 

St. John's 

See Sarepta. 
Hemniingford, 5. 

Waterloo, .58 or 60 

See South Cayu>-a. 

Waterloo, 58 or 60 

Mitchell, 6 

Charlottetown. 82 

MoiraLal<e,44 

Winona. 12 

Harbor Briton, 122 

Svdnev, L^l 

Stratford, 1 or 8 

Gagetown, 115. 

Shediac, 10 

See New Gairloch. 
A rn prior, 47. 
Almonte, 47. 
Weldford, 9. 
Gait, 15 or 31. 
Bobcaygeon, 102 



tTust 
Publislied. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



GLA 



Lo'oelVs Railway and 183 Steamboat Routes. 



GLA 



ROUTES in Canada and in Newfoundland. 



PASSKNGEK'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



Gallin<?er Town 

Garnebridge 

Ganai'iO(iue 

Garafraxa 

Garden Hill 

Garden island 

Garden of Eden 

Garden Kiver 

Gardiner Mines 

Gardner's Creek... . 

Garheld 

Garia 

Garneau 

Garnet 

Garnet 

Garnish 

Garrison Road 

Garthby 

Gascoigne Cove 

Gaskiu 

Ga8p6 

Gaspereaux 

Gaspereaiix 

Gaspereaux Station 

Gastus 

Gatineau Point ..... 

Oauthier 

Gaultois 

Gavelton 

Gay's River 

Gay's River Road. . 

Geary 

Gelert , 

Gemley. . 

Geneva 

Genoa 

Gentilly 

Georgelleld 

George's Brook 

George's Cove 

George's River 

Georgetown , 

Georgetown 

Georgetown 

Georgetown 

Georgetown 

Georgeville 

Georgeville 

Georgiiia 

Geraldine 

German Mills 

German Mills 

German town 

Gesto 

Getson's Point 

Giant's Lake 

Gibraltar 

Gibson 

Gibson . 

Gifford 

Gilbert's Cove . . . . . 

Gilbert's Mills 

Gilbertville 

Gilford 

Gill .. . . 

Gillies Hill 

Gillies Lake 

Gillies Point 

Gimli 

Girrois 

Girvan , 

Gladstone 

Gladstone 

Gladstone 

Glammis '. . 

Glamorgan ".' 

Glanford 

Glanniire 

Glan worth ] 



County or District. 



Waterloo 

Ontario 

Leeds 

Wellington 

Durham 

Fronlcnac 

Pictou ; 

Algonia 

Cape Breton 

St. -Join) 

Huron 

Burgee and La Poile 

L'islet 

Haldiniand 

St. John 

Fortune Bay 

Welland 

Wolfe 

Queens 

Plaeejiiia& St. Mary's 

(Jasji^ 

Kings 

Queens 

Queens 

Harbor Main 

Ottawa 

Provencher 

Fortune Bay 

Yarmouth 

Colchester 

Halifax 

Sunhury 

Haliburton 

Addinglon 

Argenteiiil 

Argenteuil ... 

Nieolet 

Hants 

Trinity 

Trinity 

('ape Breton 

Beauharnois 

Colchester 

Halton 

Hastings 

Kings 

Antigonishe 

Stanstead 

York 

Huntingdon 

Brant 

Waterloo 

Albert 

F]ssex 

Lunenburg 

Guvsborough 

^^.••ey 

Snncoe 

York 

Haldimand 

Digby 

Prince F'dward 

Beauce 

Simcoe 

Haldimand 

Bruce 

Cape Breton, 

A'ictoria 

Keewatin 

Antigonishe 

Kent 

]\Iarquette 

Grenville 

Middlesex 

Bruce 

Durham 

Wentworth 

Hastings 

Middlesex 



Prov. 



Out... 

Out... 

Ont... 

Out. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.S 

N B.. 

Ont... 

Mid.. 

(;ue.. 

Out... 

N.B. 

Nrid.. 

(Jnt... 

Que. . 

P.E.I 

Ntid,. 

Que. . 

N.S . 

N.B. 

N.B.. 

Nrid.. 

Que. . 

Man.. 

Nlhl.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.S . 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

N.S.. 

Nfkl.. 

Nrtd.. 

N.S . 

Que. . 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

N.S . 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Out... 

N.S . 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

N.S 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Out... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Man.. 

N.S.. 

N.B. 

]\[an.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 



Most convenient Point 

acce.-sible by 
Railpad or Steamer. 



Aultsville, 1 

Beaverlon, 35 

Gananoque, 1. 

F'ergus, 15 or 33 

Port Hope, 1. :i.5 or 86 

Kingston, l,4Gori<6 

New Glasgow, 11 or 78. .. 
Garden River, 100. 

S\dney, 121 

St. John, 10,71 or 72 

Clin. on, tJ or 17. 

Rose Blanche, 122 

St. Jean Port Joli. 9 

Garnet, 29. 

St. John, 10, 71 or 72. 

Jjuiin, 122 

F'ort Erie. 6. 

Sher\<rooke, 2, 62, 63 or 64. 
See Flat River. 

Trepassey , 122 

Gaspe. 111. 

Wolfville, 2fl 

Brigg's Corners, 116 

Gaspere.'iux, 72. 

St. John's 

See Temi»leton. 
Emerson, 8.^. 

Harbor Briton, 122 

Yarmouth, 80. 

Shubenacadie, 9 

Shubenacadie, 9 

Oroniocto. 115 

Minden, 39. 

Perth, 48 

Lachute, 50 

St. Hernias, 50 

Doucet's 3 

Shubenacadie, 9 

Trinity, 123 

Trinity. 123 

Canso, 78. 

See St. Ls. de Gonzague. 

See Riversdale. 

Georgetown, 1. 

Belleville, 1, 4.3, 91 or 92. 

Georgetown, 82. 

See Cape George North. 

Newjiort, 59 or 02. 

Newmarket, 6 

Hemmingford, 5. 

Harrisburg, 12 

Berlin, 1 

Hopewell, 76 

Essex Centre, 21. 

Lunenburg, 118 

Antigonishe, 78 

Collingwood, 26 or 29 

Wvevale, 28. 
Gibson, 60. 
See Bingham Road. 
Port Gilbert, 80. 

Picton, 45, 91 or 92 

See River Gilbert. 
Gilford, 26. 
Cayuga, 13. 

P.aisley, 15 

Canso, 78. 
Canso, 78. 

Winnipeg, 85 

Girrois, 78. 
Weld ford, 9. 
Winnipeg, 85. 
Gladstone, 1. 

Dorchester, 12 

Walkerton, 15 

MiU)rook,35. 
Glanford. 

Ma.loc, 44 

Glanworth, 18. 



19 

20 
46 
23 

f 

36 

13 

6 
13i 

7 

56 

3 

3i 
11 
12 
32 
37 



26 



26 



24 

24 

9i 



Gazetteer of British North America. 



John liovell & Son, 
Montreal, 



GOL 



LomlVs Railway and 184 Steamboat Routes. 



GOL 



See LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. for SALM ON 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



I County or District. 



Prov. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Durham, 42 

Stouftville, 34 

Glasgow, 24. 

feee New Glasgow. 

Berlin, 1 

Glasier, 73. 

Kent, 69 

Napanee, 1 

Antigonishe, 78. 

Charlottetown, 82 ;.. 

Goklstone, 15 

Balhurst, 9. 
Glen Anna, 28. 
Antigonishe, 78. 

Lindsay, 35 

Marshy Hope, 78. 
Brockville, 1, 48 or 86. 

Kingston, 1 , 46 or 86 

New Lowell, 26 

Canso, 78. 
Glencoe, 12 or 13. 

Springtield, 21 

Lancaster, 1. 
Deniston, 46. 

Canso, 78 

Mount Forest, 25 

Antigonishe, 78 

Glenfalloch, 78. 
Sweetsburg, 59. 
Cardigan, 82. 
Glengarry, 11. 
Calumet, 50. 
Glen Huron, 29. 
Gravenhurst, 27. 

Canipbelltou, 9 

Hull, 50. 

Lyster, 1 

Glenlyon, 15 

Myrtle, 37 

Halifax, 9 or 79. 

Tilsonburg, 13 or 21 

Gait, 15 or 31 

Becancour, 1.. . 

Coteau Station, 1 

Lancaster, 1. 

Longwood, 12 

Via Victoria. 

Gravenhurst, 27 

Newcastle, 9. 

Antigonishe, 78 

Lancaster, 1 

Lancaster, 1. 

Lancaster, 1 

Merigomish, 78. 
Delhi, 13- 

Spencerville, 48 

Iroquois, 1 

Glen Sutton, 59. 

Perth, 48.. 

Kingston, 1, 46 or 86 

Petitcodiac, 10 

Glen Walker, 23. 
Cornwall, 1 or 86. 
Glen William, 29. 
Appin, 12. 
Yarmouth, 80. 
Compton, 2. 
Gloucester, 49. 
See Lower Granville. 
Goble's Corners, 12. 

Tadousac, 114 

Goderich, 6 

Godfrey, 46. 

Windsor Junction, 9 or 79 

St. John's 

Widder, 1 

St. John, 10, 71 or 72 

Pembroke, 47. 
Florenceville, 69. 



Gliiscott ...... 

Glasgow 

Glasgow 

Glasgow 

Glasgow 

Glasier 

Glassville 

Glastonbury. . . . 

Glen , 

Glenaladale 

Glenallan 

Gien Angliu 

Glen Anna 

Glen Alpine 

Glenarm 

Glen Bard 

Glen Bufcll , 

(xlenburuie 

Glencairn 

Glencoe 

Glencoe 

Glen Colin 
Glen Donald.... 

Gleudower 

Glenedale 

Glenedon 

Glenelg 

Glenfalloch 

Glen Farnham . 

Glenlinan 

Glengarry 

Glen Gordon.... 
Glen Huron ... . 

Glenila 

Glenlevit 

Glenlivet 

Glenloyd 

Glenlyon 

Glen Major 

Glen Margaret. . 

Glenmeyer 

Glen Morris. ... 
Glen Murray . .. 

Glen Nevis 

Glen Norman.. . 

Glen Oak 

Glenora 

Glen Orchard. . . 

Glen Porter 

Glen Road 

Glen Robertson. 

Glen Roy 

Glen Sandfleld.. 

Glen Shee 

Glen Shee 

Glen Small 

Glen Stewart. .. 
Glen Sutton . ... 

Glen Tay 

Glenvale 

Glenvillo 

(ilen Walker . . . 
Glen Walter.... 
Glen William.. . 
Glen Willow. .. 

Glenwood 

Gliddon 

Gloucester 

Goat Island 

Goble's Corners 

Godbout 

Goderich 

Godfrey 

Goff 

Golden Bay 

Golden Creek.. . 
Golden Grove . . 
Golden Lake.... 
Golden Ridge. 



Grey 

Ontario 

Peel 

Pictou 

Waterloo 

York 

Carleton 

Addiugton 

Antigonishe 

Queens 

Wellington. 

Gloucester 

Huron 

Antigonishe 

Ontario.. 

Antigonishe 

Brockville 

Frontenac 

Siincoe 

Inverness 

Middlesex 

Elgih 

Glengarry.... 

Addington.. 

Inverness 

Grey 

Guysborough 

Pictou 

Brome 

Queens 

Pictou 

Glengarry 

Simcoe 

Muskoka 

Resjtigouche 

Ottawa 

Megantic ... 

Bruce 

Ontario 

Halifax 

Norfolk 

Brant 

Megantic 

Glengarry 

Glengarry. 

Middlesex. 

Cassiar 

Simcoe 

Northumberland — 

Antigonishe 

Glengarry 

Glengarry 

Glengarry 

Pictou 

Norfolk 

Grenville 

Dundas 

Brome 

Lanark 

Frontenac 

Westmorland 

Middlesex 

Glengarry 

Halton 

Middlesex 

Yarmouth 

Compton 

Carleton 

Annapolis 

Oxford 

Saguenay 

Huron 

Addington 

Halifax 

Placentia&St. Mary's 

Lambton... 

St. John. 

Renfrew 

Carleton 



Out... 

Out... 

Out... 

N.S . 

Ont... 

N.B. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S... 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Out.-. 

N.S... 

Ont... 

N.S... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.S . . 

N.S... 

Que. . 

P.E.I 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Out... 

B.C 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont,,. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Out... 

N.S . 

Que. . 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont... I 

Ont... I 

N.S.. ! 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

N.B. 

Out... 

N.B.. ' 



For SALMON and other Fishing^ see LAKES 



GRA 



LovelVs Railway and 185 Steamboat Routes. 



GRA 



FISHING and other Fishing 



in the LAKES AND ItlVEIt i 
of the Dominion of Canada, 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



Golden Stream 

Golden ville 

Gold Fields 

Gold Mines 

Gold Kiver 

Goldsmith 

Goldstono , 

Gonor , 

Good('orner 

Gooderham 

Goodwood 

Goodwood 

Gooseberry 

Gooseberry Cove. . . 
Gooseberry Islands . 

Goose Cove 

Goose Creek 

Goose Harbor , 

Goose Point 

(Joose Kiver 

Goose River , 

Gordon 

Gordon Mills 

Gordonsville 

Gordonville 

Gore , 

Gore 

Gore Bay 

Gore's Landing . . .. 

Gormley 

Gorrie 

Gostield 

Goslien 

Goshen 

Goshen 

(ioshen 

(jloshen 

Gosport 

Gould 

Gould's 

Gouhl's Landing 

Gould's 

Gould's Road 

Gourock 

Governor's Road 

Gowan , 

Gowaiistovvn 

Gower Point 

Gowland Mountain. . 

Grafton , 

Grafton , 

Graf ion 

Graf ion Corner 

Graham's 

Graham's Road 

Grahams ville 

Grand Anse 

Grand Anse 

Grand Anse 

Grand Bank , 

GraMl)oro' , 

Grand Bav 

Grand Bend 

Grau<l Brulti , 

Grand Bruit 

Graiiby 

Grand Calumet 

Grand Capucin 

Grand Coad6es 

Grande Baie 

Grande Bergeronno , 

Grande Greve 

Grai\de Ligne 

Grand Etang , 

Grand Etang 

Grande Joijgin 

Grand Entry 

Grand V'allee 

Grand Fails 



County or District. 



Marquette 

Guysborough 

Colchester 

Hants . 

Jjunenburg 

Essex 

Wellington 

Lis{,'ar, 

Carleton 

Peterborough 

Middlesex . . . 

Ontario 

Placentia&St. Mary'e 

St. John 

Bonavista 

French Shore 

St. Joim 

Guysborough 

Sagnenuy 

Cumberland 

KinjiS 

P^ssex. ; 

Hastings 

Carleton 

Welliufiton 

Arj^enteuil 

Hants 

Alyoma 

Northumberland 

York 

Huron 

Essex 

Albert 

Colchester 

Guysborough 

H uron 

Queens 

Lennox 

Compion 

Ferry land 

Renfrew 

Peterboro 

Brigus 

Wellington 

Oxford 

Simcoe 

Perth 

Renfrew 

Albert 

Northumberland . . . 

Queens 

Carleton ...... .... 

Kings 

Renfrew 

Queens 

Peel 

Gloucester 

Inverness 

Kichmond 

Bnnn 

SbetTord 

Kings 

Lambton 

Chicounmi 

Bnrtiet> and La Poile. 

Shefrord 

Pontiac 

Gaspe 

Beance 

Chicoutimi 

Sagiienay 

Gaspe 

St. Johns 

Gaspe 

Inverness 

r>ij?by 

Gasp6 

Gasi>e 

Victoria 



Prov. 



Man.. 
N.S . 

N.S.. 

N.S . 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Man.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ntid.. 

N.B.. 

Nfld.. 

NUd.. 

N.B.. 

N.S . 

Que. . 

N.S.. 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Que. . 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont.. 

N.B.. 

Ont.. 

Que. . 

Ntld.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ndd.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Out.. 

Ont.. 

N.B. 

Ont.. 

N.S . 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Ont.. 

P.E.I 

Ont . 

N.B.. 

N.S 

N.S 

Nlld.. 

One. . 

N.B. . 

Out 

Que- 

Nrid.. 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que. 

Que.. 

Que. , 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

NS.. 

N.S . 

Que.. 

Qne. . 

N.B. . 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



Winnipeg, 85. 
Antigoni.she, 78. 

Stewiacke, 9. 

Mount Uniacke, 79. 
Halifax, li or 79 ... 
Essex Centre, 21.... 
Goldstone, 15. 
Winnipeg, 85. 
Woodstock, r.9 or 70. 

Haliburton, .TJ 

See Bryansion. 

Goodwoo<l, 34. 

St. John's 



St. John 10,71 or 72 

Green's Pond, 123 

Tilt Cove, 123 

Sussex, 10 

See Oyster Ponds. 

'J'adousac, 114 

River Philip, 9 

St. Peter's, 83. 
Gordon, ul. 
Trenton, 1 or 45. 
Florenceville, 69. 
Arthur, 25. 
See Laketield. 

Shubeiiacadie. 9 

Collingwood. 26 or 29. 
Gore's Landing, 41. 

Aurora, 26 

(iorrie, 25. 

Belle Riviere, 12 

Annagance, 10 

Truro, 9 

Antigonishe, 78 

Brucetield, 17 

Apohaqui, 10 

Napanee, 1 

Gould, 03 

St. John's .. 

Gould's Landing, 88 
Goulds, 39. 

Brigus. 124 

Gourock, 15- 
Governor's Road, 12. 
Gowan. 26. 
GowansK.wn, 16. 
Gower Point, 88. 

Petitcodiac, 10 

Grafion, 1. 

Liverpool, 118 ... 

Woodstock, 69 or 70. .. 

Waterxille, 79 

Graliam's, 47 

Freetown, 82 

Malton, 1 

Bailuirst, 9 

See Pleasant Bay. 
Canso, 78. 

Burin, 122 

Grunbv. 58 

Grand Bav, 72. 

Park Hill, I 

See Laterrifere. 

Rose Blanche, 122. ... 

Granbv, 58. 

Portage du Fort, 88 . . . 

Metis, 9 .... 

St. Joseph, 65 

Ha! Ha! Bay, 114.... 

Tadousac, 114 

Gaspe, 111 

Grande Ligne, 4. 

Metis, 9 

Canso, 78. 

Digby. 80 

Campbellton, 9. 

Metis, 

Grand Falls, 69 



22 



7i 

15 

8 
24 
56 

7 

14 
13 
33 
15 



40 

1 

2i 

5 

2 

29 



156 
116 



t ^ 



AND BIVEBS in LoveWs Gazetteer of B. N.A. 



GRE 



ZovelVs Railway and 186 Steamboat Routes. 



GRE 



LoveWs Gazetteer of B. N. A. contains « TABLE OF 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 


Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 


«1 


Town. Village, &c. 


County or District. 


Prov. 


^g 


Grand Falls Portage 

Grandfather's Cove 


Victoria 

French Shore 

Charlotte 


N.B.. 
Nfid.. 
N.B.. 

tk: 

N.S.. 
N.S,. 
N.B.. 

N.S.. 
N.S.. 
Que.. 

N.S.. 

SI',- 

N.S.. 

P.E.I 

P.E.I 

Nfid.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.B. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S. 

Ont... 

B.C.. 

P.E.I 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Nfid.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

N.S.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

N.S . 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

N.B.. 

Nfld.. 

N.S 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

N.B. 

Ont.. 

N.S 

N.S.. 

N.S . 

Ont.. 

N.S . 

Nfld.. 

N.B.. 

N.S 

Nfld.. 

Que.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont., 

Ont. . . 

K.S . 

N.B. 

Ont.. 

Man.. 


Grand Falls 69 


9 
66 
61 


Tilt Cove, 123 

St. Andrews, 70 

St. Augustin, 50 

Shcdiac, 10 


Grand Freuiere 


Two Mountains 

Kent 


f 

29 


Grandi"ue 


Grandiguo Ferry 


Richmond 

Halifax 




Grand Lake, 9. 

St. Andrews, 70 


Grand Manan 


Charlotte 


42 


Grand Mira North 


Cape Breton 


Sydney, 121 

Sydney, 121.. 


24 






20 




St. Maurice 


Grand Piles, 54. 

Baddeck, 121 

Perce, 111 






Victoria 


12 


Grand Pabos 


Gaspe 

Kings 

Gaspe 

Victoria 

Richmond 

Queens 

Kings 

Burgeo and La Poile. 
Burgeo and La Poile. 
Placentia&St. Mary's 


30 


Grand Pre 


Grand Pre, 79. 

Perc6, 111 




Grand River ... ... 


21 


Grand River 


Grand Falls, 69 

Canso, 78. 

Mount Stewart, 82. 

See Annandale. 

Burgeo, 122 

Rose Blanche, 122 

St. John's. .. . 

Orange ville, 24 
Halifax, 9 or 79 


15 


Grand River 

Grand Tracadie 




Grand River Wharf 




Grandy's Brook 


7 




9 


Grandy's Point 


87 






Grant 


Lunenburg 

Russell 

Westmorland 


54 




Osgoode, 49 

Shediac, 10. 


34 


Grant 

Grantley 

Graiiton 

Grantou 


17 


Middlesex 

Pictou 


Granton, 1. 

Stellarton, 11 


10 




Gren ville 

New Westminster. . . 




7 


Granville 


New Westminster, 125.. . . 


12 


Gian ville Centre 


Annapolis 

Annapolis 

Ottawa 

Victoria 

Muskoka 

Brome 

Trinity 

Stormont 


Annapolis, 79 

Annapolis, 79 


6 


Granville Ferry 


1 
9 


Grass Hill .'.... 


Lindsav, 35. 

Gravenhurst, 27 

Waterloo, 58 or 60 

Carbonear, 124 

Cornwall, 1, 86, 91 or 92 . 

Delhi, 13 

Gravenhurst, 27. 

Peterborough, 36 

Aniiapolis, 79 

St. John's • 

Burgeo, 122.. 

St. John's 




Grassmere 

GrMSs Pond 


42 
11 


Grate's Cove ., 


44 


Gravel Hill 


18 


Gravelotte 


Norfolk 


3 




Victoria 




Graystock 

Gray's Wood 

Great and Little Barachois 

Great Barachois 


Peterborough 

Annapolis 

Placentia& St.Marv's 
Burgeo and La Pofle. 
Placentia& St.Mary's 

Cumberland 

Fortune Bay 

French Shore 


6 

7 
88 

5S 


Great Bonah 


Great Bridge 


See Port Philip. 

Harbor Briton, 122 

Tilt Cove, 123 

Liverpool, 118 

Harbor Briton, 122 

Burin, 122 

Shediac, 10 . . 




Great Harbor 

Great Harbor Deep 

Great Hill 


3 

56 
2 






21 




Placentia & St.Mary's 

Westmorland 

Burin 

Colchester 

Ontario 

A Ifrnnia . 


30 




19 




Burin. 122 

Londonderry, 9 

Wick, 34 


16 


Great Village 

Greenbank 


3 

6 


Collingwood; 26 or 29. 

Bellamy's, 48 

Channel, 122 ..... 

Florenceville, 69 

Lancaster. 1. . . 

Antigonishe, 78. 

Windsor, 79 ..... 

Lunenburg, 118 

See Thistletown. 

Shelburne, 118 ,.. 

Harbor Grace, 124 

St. John 10, 71, or 72 

Pictou, 11 






Leeds 


^ 


Gr 6t31l C0V6 


French Shore 

Carleton 


156 


rtrppnfiplfl 


5 


Greenfield 


Glengarry. 

Guysborough 

Kings 

Queens 

York 

Shelburne 


20 


Greenfield , 


21 




33 


Green Grove • 




Green Harbor . . • 


17 


Green Harbor 


Trinity 

St. rJohn 

Pictou 

French Shore 

Temiscouata 

Trinity 

Renfrew 

Bruce 

Colchester 


43 




4 


G een Hill 


7 


Green Island 


Tilt Cove, 125 

See Isle Verte. 

Catalina, 122.. 

See Rankin. 
Walkerton, 15 


156 






Green Island Cove 

Green Lake Settlement 


1 

8 




Brookfleld, 9 


8 




Bathurst, 9 

Picton,45 

Emerson, 85 


15 


Green Point 

Green Ridge 


Prince Edward 

Provencher 


9 
15 



Just 
Published. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



HAL 



LovelVs Railway and 187 Steamboat Routes. 



iiAL 



ROUTES in Canada and ifi Newfoundland. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



TowTi, Tillage, &c. 




Green River . . , 

Green River 

Green River. ... 
Green's Creek . , 
Groeii'8 Pond... 
Gre(;n Valley .. . 

(Jreensville 

(irccuvale 

(Jrcunview 

(ircenville 

(irocnville 

(iroenway 

(ireenwich 

(Jrcenvvic'h Hill. 

(ireenwood 

(iremiwood. 

(Jreenwood. 

Green's iVIills, 

Greer 

Gregory. 

Greig 

Gnjnfell 

(Inniviile 

(ircsliani, 

Gretna 

(iruy 

Gr(!y's Mills. 

(Jrtiystead 

(iribbin 

Giicr's (.'orners , 

Griersville , 

G ri Hi n's Corners , 

Grillin's (Corners , 

Gritiin's Corners , 

Griflin's Cove. 

Griffith 

Griguet 

Grimsby 

Grimshavve's Mills 

Groat's Island , 

Grole , 

Grondines 

Grosse Coques 

Grosae Isle 

Grosse Roches , 

Gross Point , 

Grosvenor 

Grouse Creek 

Grove Mills 

Grovesmid 

Groves Point 

Gueguen 

Guelph 

Guigiies , 

Guilds 

Guilford , 

Guizot 

Gulf of Georgia 

Gulf Shore. 

Gull Cove 

Guller's Corners 

Gull Island 

Gulliver Cove 

Gully's. 

Gunning Cove 

Guthrie 

Guysl)orough, 

Guysborough. 

Guysborough Intervale. 

Hackett's Cove 

Hadlovv 

Hatrernian's Corners. . . . 

Hag n-riville 

Hagl !'s Corners 

Ha! Ha ! Bay 

Hainsville. . .'. 

Hainsville 

Haldane Hill 

Haldimand 



County or District. 



Ontaiio 

Teniiscouata 

Victoria 

Colchester 

Bonavista 

Glengarry 

Wentvvorth . 

Queens 

Hastings 

Carleton 

Cumberland 

Huron 

Kings 

Kings 

Kings 

Lisgar 

Ontario 

Algonia 

St. .John 

Aluskoka 

Bruce 

Sinicoe 

Argenteuil 

Bruce 

Lennox 

Huron — 

Kings 

Mlchilesex 

Peel 

Pontiac 

Grey 

Elgin 

Grey 

Stanstead . 

Gaspe 

Renfrew 

French Shore 

Lincoln 

Northumberland .... 

Bonavista. 

Fortune Bay 

Portneuf 

Digby 

Montniaj^ny 

Rimonski 

Victoria 

Guysborough 

Cariboo 

Bothwell 

Elgin 

Cape Breton 

Kent ... 

Wellington 

Ottawa 

Kent 

Peterborough 

Megantic 

Cariboo 

Cumberland — ... 
Placentia&St, Mary's 

iSIegantic 

Bay <le Verds 

Digby 

Brigus 

Shelburne 

Simcoe 

Guysborough 

Norfolk 

Guysborough 

Halifax 

Levis 

York 

Haldimand 

Oxford 

Chicoutimi 

I>igby 

York 

Muskoka 

Haldimand 



Prov. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



Ont . . 

Que.. 

NB. 

N.S . 

Nrtd.. 

Ont . . 

Ont.. 

P.E.I 

Ont.. 

NB. 

N.S . 

Ont . . 

N.S . 

NB.. 

N.S . 

Man.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

N.B. 

Ont.. 

Ont . . 

Ont . . 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont .. 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Nrtd.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nrtd.. 

Ntld.. 

Que. 

N.S . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

B.C 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

NB. 

Ont... 

Que. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

B.C.. 

N.S. 

Nrtd.. 

Que. 
Nrtd.. 

N.S.. 

Nrtd.. 

N.S.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
N.S. . 
Que. . 
Ont... 
Out... 
Ont... 
Que. . 
N.S.. 
N B.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 



Whitby, 1 or 37 

Rivifere dii Loup, 9 

Grand Falls, 69 

Stewiacke . 

Green's Pond, 122. 

Lancaster, 1 

Dundas, 12 

Charlottetown, 82 

Madoc, 44. 
Gre<nville, 70. 
(Jreen\ ille. 9. 

Parkhill. 1 

See PortWilliams Station 
Greenwich, 115. 

IMorden, 79 

Winidpeg, 8.5 

Whitby, 1 or 37 

Parry Sound, 100 

St. John, 10, 71 or 72. 
Gravenluirst, 27. 
Owen Sound, 24. 

Col well, 28 

Grenville, 50 or 87. 

Paisley, 15 

Napanee, 1 

Ainlevville, 16 

Rothsay, 10. 

Ailsa Craig, 1 

Kleinburg, 24 

Sand Point, 47 

ISIeaford, 26 

Tilsonburg, 15 or 31 

Owen Sound, 24 

Stanstead, 62 

(iaspe. 111 

Renfrew, 47 

Tilt( ove, 123 

Grini.'iby, 12. 
See Burnley. 

Greens Pond, 125 

Harbor Briton, 122 

Grondines, .")1. 
Belleveau, ^0. 

St. Thomas. 9 

Metis, 9 

Sydney, 121 

Tracadie, 78 

Vale, 48. 
Thaniesville, 12. 

Aylnier. \j. 

Can go, 78. 

Shediac, 10 

(iueiph. 1 or 15. 
Hull. .'id. 

Harwich. 21 , . 

Minden,39 

Becaiiconr. 1. 
I la Vietcria 

Wentworth, 9 

St. rlohn's 

See I.e Mesurier. 

Carbonear, 124 

Digbv. 80 

Biigiis. 124 

Shelburne, 118 

Hawkstone. 27 

Canso, 78 

Ingeisoll, 12 

Canso, 78. 

Halifax, 9 or 79 

Ha<llow, 1. 
Toronto. 
Hagersville, 13 or 29. 

Ingersoll, 12 

See Grande Baie. 
Digby, 80. 
Hainsville, 69. 
Graven hurst, 27. 
See Byng 



^5 



16 

7 
24 
12 

8 



n 



5 
15 
19 

5 
42 
37 
115 



Gazetteer of British Nortli America. 



John Lovcll & Son, 
Montreal. 



HAR 



Lo'oelVs Railway and 188 Steamboat Routes. 



HAR 



See LoveWs Gazetteer of B. N. A. for SALM ON 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 

Haldimaud 

Haley's 

Half Island Cove 

Half Way Brook 

Half Way Kiver 

HaliburLon 

Halifax ^ 

Halifax 

Hallerton 

Halloway 

Hallovvell Grant 

Hall's Bridge 

Hall's Corners 

Hall's Glen ,.... 

Hall's Harbor , 

Hallville , 

Halston . , 

Haltonville , 

Halverston Corners , 

Ham , 

Hamburg ,,, 

Hamburg 

Hamilton , , , 

Hamilton , 

Hamilton. , 

Hamilton's Mountain 

Hamlet 

Hammenes 

Hammettsholm 

Hammond 

Hamm ,wd Plain 

Hammond River 

Hammond Vale 

Ham's Corners .... , 

H ampdeu 

ilampshire Mills 

Hampstead 

Hampst^ad 

Hampton 

Hampton 

Hampton 

Hampton , 

Hampton 

Hanford Brook 

Hanlau 

Haunon 

Hanover 

Hansford 

Hams Harbor 

Hantsport 

Hainvell 

Hap[>y Adventure 

Harbor au Bouche 

Harbor Briton 

Harbor Buffett 

H arbor de Veaux 

Harbor Galley 

Harbor Grace 

Harbor le Cow 

Harbor Main 

Harbor Mille 

Harbor Road 

Harbor Round 

Harborville ; 

Harc'Ourt 

Hardinge 

Hardinge 

Hardingville 

Hardwicke 

Hardwood Hill .... 

Hardwood Lands 

Hare Bay 

Hare Bay 

Harewoo'd 

Hargrave 

Harkaway 

Harlem 

Harley 

Harlock 



County or District. 

Northumberland . . . . 

Renfrew 

Guysborough 

Colchester 

Cumberland 

Peterborough 

Halifax 

Megantic 

Huntingdon 

Hastings 

Antigonishe 

Peterborough 

Wentworth 

Peterborough 

Kings 

Dundas 

Hastings 

Halton. 

Pontiac 

Wolfe 

Elgin 

Lennox 

Peterborough 

Prince 

Wentworth 

Queens 

Lanark 

Beauce 

York 

Perth 

Halifax 

Kings 

Kings 

Lennox 

Grey 

Simcoe 

Perth 

Queens 

Annapolis 

Durham 

Kings 

Queens 

York 

Kings 

Peel 

Wentworth 

Grey 

Cumberland 

Trin)«^- 

Hants 

York 

Bonavista 

Antigonishe 

Fortune Bay 

Placentia &St. Mary's 

French Shore 

Fortune Bay 

Harbor Grace .... 
Burgeo and La Poile 

Harbor Main 

Fortune Bay 

Antigonishe 

French Shore. 

Kings . 

Renfrew 

Addington 

Froiitenac. . 

St. John 

Northumberland .... 

Pictou 

Colchester 

Bonavista 

T wi 1 1 i n gate and Fogo 

Westmorland 

Pontiac 

Grey 

Leeds 

Brant 

Huron 



Prov. 



Ont... 

Ont.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont . . 

N.S . 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Ont . . 

N.S.. 

Ont . 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

N.S.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont . . 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Ont . . 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

P.E.I 

Ont.. 

N.B. 

Ont.. 

Que. . 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

N.S.. 

N.B. 

N.B. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

N.B.. 

N.S. . 

Ont . . 

NB. 

P.E.I 

N.B. 

N.B. 

Out . . 

Ont. • 

Ont.. 

N.S.. 

Ntid.. 

N.S. 

f .B. 

Nfld.. 

N.S . 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld,. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

N.S . 

NHd.. 

N.S . 

Ont . , 

Ont.. 

Ont . . 

NB.. 

N.B. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

N.B.. 

Que . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



See Grafton. 

Haley'.s, 47. 

Antigonishe, 78 

Brooktield, 9 

Athol, 9 

Haliburton, 39. 

Halifax, 9 or 79. 

See St. Ferdinand. 

Hemmingford, 5 

Belleville, 1,43, 91 or 92. 

Antigonishe, 78. 

Lakefleld, 36 

See Binbrook. 

Peterborough, 36 

Kentville, 79 

Kemptville, 49 

Belleville, 1, 43, 91 or 92. 

Hock wood, 1 

Arnprior, 47 

Danville, 1 

See Mount Salem. 

Napanee, 1 . . . . 

Peterborough, 36 

Freetown, 8:^. 

Hamilton, 1, 14 or 29. 

Pound Hill, 115 

Penh, 48 

Hammenes, 65. 

Aurora, 26 

Newry, 16 

See English Corner. 

Nauwigewauk, 10 

Sussex, 10 

See Hamburg. 

Walkerton, 15 

Orillia, 27 

Shakespeare, 1 

Hampstead, 115. 
See Chute's Cove. 
Bowmanville, 1 or 86. . . . 
Hampton, 10. 
Charlottetown, 82 . 1. . . . 

Fredericton, 73 

Hampton, 10 

Mai ton, 1. 

Hamilton, 1, 14 or 29 

Walkerton, 15 

Eiver Philip, 9. 

Harbor Grace, 124 

Hantsport, 79. 

Fredericton, 73 

Catalina, 123 

Antigonishe, 78 

Harbor Britain, 122. 

St. John's 

Tilt Cove, 123 

Harbor Britain, 122 

Harbor Grace, 124. 

Rose Blanche, 122 

St. John's 

Burin, 122 

Antigonishe, 78 

Tilt Cove, 123 

Berwick, 79 

Renfrew, 47 

Napanee, 1 

Napanee, 1 

St. John, 10, 71 or 72. 

Chatham, 84 

Pictou, 11 .. 

Shubenacadie, 9 

Green's Pond, 123 .. 

Fogo, 123 

Salisbury, 10 

Portage du Fort, 88 

Meaford, 26 

Brockville, 1, 47 or 86. .. 

Harley, 8. 

Seaforth,6 



11 



For SALMON and other Fishing, see LAKES J 



HEA 



LovelVs Railway and 189 Steamhoat Routes. 



HEA 



FISHING and other' Fishing 



in the LAKES ANJJ ItlVEItS 
of the Dominion of Canada. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c, 

Ilarlowe 

Jlarlowe 

Ilarinoiiy 

ilannoiiy 

Harmony 

Harmony 

Harold 

Harper 

ilaiplcy 

Harpiirliey 

Harrieteviile 

Harrigan (Jove 

Harrington East 

Harrington West 

Harritibuig 

Harrison's 

Harrison's Corners 

Harriston 

Harrow 

Harrowsmith 

Hartforil 

Hartford 

Harlington 

Hartland 

Hartley 

Hartman 

Hart's Mills 

Hartsville 

Hartwell 

Harvey 

Harvey Creek 

Harvey Hill Mines 

Harvey Station 

Harwich 

Harwood 

HasHville 

Hastings 

Hastings 

Hastings 

Hastings , 

Hatohley , 

Hatley 

Hatter's Point 

Hattville 

Haultain : 

Havelock 

Havelock 

Havelock 

Havelock 

Havelock 

Hawkesbury 

Hawkstone 

Hawksville 

Hawley 

Hasvtr ^y 

Hawthorne 

Hay 

Hay Bay 

Haydon 

Hayesland 

Ha'ynesville 

HaV's River 

Haystack 

Haysville . 

Hay ward's Cove 

Hay wards Falls. 

Hazel Grove . 

Hazltidean 

Headword 

Headiiigly. , 

Head Lake 

Head of Amherst 

Head of Bay Despair 

Head of Chezzetoook 

Head of Fortune Bay. 

Head of Jeddore 

Head of Jordan River . . . . 

Head of Millslream 

Head of Ridge 



I County or District. 



Addingtoii . . 
Frontenac .. 

'<i>'l,'8 

Kings 

Perm 

Queens 

Hastings 

Lanark. ... 

Huron 

Huron 

Middlesex... 
Halifax . . 
Argciiteuil.. 

Oxford , 

Brant 

SJnicoe 

(jornwall . . .. 
Wellington.. 



Addington. 

Norfolk 

Yarmouth 

Addington 

Carleton 

Victoria 

York 

Sunbury 

Oneens 

Ottawa 

Albert.. .. 

Cariboo 

Megantic 

York 

Kent .... 

Northumberland .... 

Mis8is(iuoi 

Albert 

Cuml)erland 

Hastings 

Peterborough. 

Brant 

Stanstead 

Burgeo and La Poile 

Prescolt 

Peterborough 

Annapolis 

Carleton 

Digby 

Peterborough 

Pontiac . 

Prescott 

Simcoe 

Waterloo 

Lennox 

Oxford 

Russell 

Huion 

Lennox 

Durham 

Wentworth 

York 

Inverness 

Placeniia&St.Mary's 

Wale loo 

Bonavista . 

(irey 

(jiuoens . 

Carleton 

York 

Selkirk 

Victoria 

Cumberland 

Fortune Bay 

Halifax ... 

Fortune Bay 

Halifax 

Shelburne 

. Kings 

Westmorland 



Prov. 



Out... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

P.EI 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ont.. 

Out.. 

Ont. . 

Ont.. 

(Jnt. . 

N.S. 

Oue. . 

Out.. 

Ont.. 

Ont., 

Out.. 

Ont., 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

N.S 

Ont.. 

N.B.. 

Ont. 

Out.. 

N.B. 

P.E.I 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

B.C. 

Que. . 

N.B. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Que.. 

N.B, 

N.S . 

Ont . . 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Que. . 

Nfld.. 

Ont.. 

Ont,. 

N.S. 

N.B.. 

N.S 

Ont.. 

Que.. 

Ont.. 

Out.. 

Ont.. 

Ont . . 

Ont.. 

Ont . . 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Out.. 

N.B 

N.S 

Ntid.. 

Ont... 

NHd.. 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Man.. 

Ont... 

N.S 

NHd.. 

N.S.. 

Ntld.. 

N.S . 

N.S., 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Cloyne. 46 

Napanee, 1 

Kentville, T9. 
Harmony. M. 

Slratford. 1 or 8 

Annai)olis, 79 

Belleville, 1.43,91 or 92. 

Perth, 4k. . . 

Park Hill, 1 

Sealonh. G. 

Dorchester, 12 

Halifax, y or 79 

Grenville, 50. 

Stratford. 1 or 8 

Harrisburg, 12 or 15. 
Harrison's, 26. 

Milles Roches, 1 

Harriston, 15 or 26. 

Amhersibnrg, 21 

Harrowsmitli, 46, 

Waterford. 21 

Yarmoutli.SO 

Harrowsmiih, 46 

Hartland, 6'J. 

('and)ray, ;;5 

Stouirviile.34 

Fredericton, 73. 
North Wilt.«hire, 82. 
Papineanville. 50. 

Salisbury, 10 

Yale, 125- 

St. Joseph, 65 

Harvey Station, 72. 

Thainesville. 12 

Harwood, 41. 

Stanbridge, 57 

Penobsquis, 10 

Andierst, 9 

See .Madoc. 

Hastings, 43 

Hatch ley, 20. 

Aver's Flats, 62 

Biirgeo, 122 

See I'lantagenet. 

PeterlH)rougli, 36. 

Lawrencetowu, 79 

Havelock. 69 

Digby. 80 

Hastings. 43. 
See Brvson. 

Grenvi'lle, ."lO or 87 

Hawkstoue, 27. 

Berlin. 1 

Napanee, 1 

Havvtrev, 2L 
Ottawa,"47, 49, 50 or 87. 

(lintou,6 

Napanee, 1 

Bowmauville, I 

Hamilton. IJ, 14. or 29.. . 
Haynesville, Gi). 

Canso, 28 

St. rJohn's 

New IL^iuburg, 1. 

(Jreen's Fond, 123 

Owen Sound. 24 

Charlottetown,82 

Stiusville, 47 

Richmond Hill, 26 

Winnipeg. No 

Fenelon Falls, 101 

Amherst. 9 

Harbor Briton, 122.. 

Halifax. 9 or 79. 

Harbor Briton, 122 

Hnlitax, 9 or 79 

Shelburne, 118 

Apohaqui, 10 

Petitcodiac, 10 



4 

40 
22 

7 
7 

n 



43 
21 



25 



20 
10 
9S 
11" 

4 

105 

3 

8 

28 

18 

3 

2i 

13 

30 

10 

35 

55 

34 

8 

13 
15 



AND RIVERS in LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N.A. 



IIIL 



LoxtelVs Railway and 190 steamboat Routes. 



HIL 



LovelVs Gazetteer' of B. N. A. contains « TABLE OF 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



County or District. Prov. 



Head of St. Margaret's Bay. 
Head of St. Mary's Bay . . 
Head of South Kiver Lake.. 
Head of Tatainagoiiche Bay. 

Head of Tide 

Head of Wallace Bay 

Head of Wallace (S. side) . . . 

Head of West Bay 

Hoadville 

Heart's Content . , , . , 

Heart's Delight 

Heart's Desire.... 

Heart's Ease 

Heatheote 

Heatlier 

Heatherton 

Hebb's Cross 

H ebertville 

Hebron 

Hebron 

Hebron 

Hec'knian's Island . . 

Heck's Corners 

Heekstou 

Hedley ville 

Heidelburg 

Helena 

Heniford 

Heniison 

Hemlock .... 

Henimingford 

Hempstead. 

Hendrie 

Henderson 

Henderson's 

Hendersonville 

Hendrick 

Henfrvn 

Henry 

Henrysburg 

Henryville 

Hensall 

Kensington 

Hepworth 

Hepvvorth 

Herbert 

Herd nan's Corners 

Hereford — 

Here ward 

Herlot 

Hermon 

Hermitage Cove 

H eron's Island 

Herring Cove 

Herring Neck , . 

Hespeler 

He^vgiU 

H ey worth 

Hiawatha 

Hibb's Hole 

Hibernia 

Hibernia 

Hibernia 

Higgin's Road 

Higiiin's Settlement 

Highbiiry 

High Bluff 

High Falls 

HighHeld 

Hightield 

Highgate 

Highlands. 

Highland Creek 

Highland Village , 

Hilda 

Hillier 

Hill Grove , 

Hill Head 

Hillsboro' , 



Halifax 

V^f^'l^y •. , 

Aniigonishe 

Colchester 

Restigouche 

Cumberland 

Cumberland 

Inverness . •».. . 

Drummond 

Trinity . . 

Trinity 

1 rinity 

Trinity 

Grey 

Lanibton 

Antigonishe 

Lunenburg 

Chicoutimi 

Albert 

Perth 

Yarmouth 

Lunenburg 

Grenville 

(Jreuville 

Quebec 

Waterloo 

Huntingdon 

Lunenburg 

Dorchester 

Norfolk 

Huntingdon 

Perth 

Simcoe 

Es.-ex 

Cumberland 

Kent 

Middlesex 

Huron 

Prescott 

St. Johns 

Iberville 

Huron 

Prince 

Pontiac 

Grey 

Brome 

Huntingdon 

Compton 

Wellington 

York 

Hastings 

Fortune Bay 

Restigouche 

Halifax 

Tvvil Ungate and Fogo 

Waterloo 

Wellington 

Ottawa 

Peterborough 

Brigus 

Hants 

Queens 

Queens 

Prince 

Halifax 

Kings 

Marquette 

Renfrew 

Hants 

York 

Both well 

Carleton 

York 

Gloucester 

Hastings 

Prince Edward . ... 

Digby..' 

Argenteuil 

Lambton 



N.S . 

N.S.. 

N.S 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

N.S . 

N.S . 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

Ntld.. 

Ndd.. 

Nlid.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Out... 

N.S . 

N.S 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.S . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Que. . 

N.S . 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont. 

Ont... 

N.S... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont. . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

NM.. 

N.B.. 

N.S . 

Ntid., 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

N.S . 

N.B. 

N.S 

P.E.I 

N.S . 

N.S . 

Man.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

N.S-. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Que. . 

Ont... 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steauier. 



Halifax,7or79 

Digby. 80 

Antigonishe. 78 

Wentworth, 9 

Campbelllon, 9. 

Thomson, 9 

Wentworth, 9. 
Wentworth. 9. 
SeeSt.Germ.deGrantham 

Harbor Grace, V2A 

Harbor Grace, 124 

Harbor Grace, 124 

Harbor Grace, 124 .... 

Thornbury, 26 . 

Kerrwood', 19 

Hetherton., 78 

Lunenburg, 118 

See Labarre. 

Hoi>ewell, 76 

Listowel, 8 or 16 

Yarmouth, 80 . 

Lunenburg, 118 

See Roebuck. 

Kemptville, 49 

Quebec. 

Berlin. 1 

Dundee, 90 

Lunenburg, 118 

Larochelle, 65 

Port Burwell, 20 

Henmiingford, 5. 
Stratford, 1. 
Hendrie, 28. 
Henderson, 21. 

Greenville, 9 

Chatham, 12 

Strathroy. 19 

Henfryn, 16. 

L'Orignal,87 

Lacolle, 4 

Des Rivieres, 57 .... . . . 

Hensall,17 

Sunimerside, 82 

Aylmer, 5.3 

Owen Sound, 29 

Mansonville, 59 

Hemminglord, 5 

Coaticook, 2 

Luther, 24 

Fredericton, 73 

Madoc, 44. 

Harbor Briton, 122 

New Mills, 9 

Halifax, 9 or 79 

Twillingale, 123 

Hespeler, 1.5. 
See Barnett. 
Hull. 50. 

Peterborough, 36 

Brigus, 124 

Hantsport, 79 

Hampslead, 115 

Annapolis, 79 

Summerside, 82 

Shubenacadie, 9 

Kenlville, 79 

Winnipeg, 85 

Arnprior, 47 

Newport, 79 

Malton, 1 

Highgate, 21. 

Florenceville, 70 

Toronto 

Truro, 9 

Belleville, 1, 43, 91 or 92.. 
Belleville, 1, 43, 91 or 92.. 

Digby, 80 

Lachute. 50. 

Forest, 1 



fftlSt 

Published. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



HOR 



LovelVs Railway and 191 ^teamhoat Routes. 



HOR 



liOUTES in Canada and in Newfoundland. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 




Most convenient Point 

acce>sible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 


^1 


Town, Village, &c. | 


County or District. 


Prov. 


-•5 


Hillsborough 

Hillsborough 

Hillsborough 

Hillsl)ur(^ 


Albert 

Cumberland 


N.B.. 

N.S.. 

N.S. . 

N.S.. 

Out... 

Out... 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.B. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.S . 

Out... 

Out... 

Ont... 

Out... 

Out... 

N.B.. 

Nrtd.. 

Out... 

Out... 

Ont... 

Out... 

Que.. 

Out... 

N.B. 

Out... 

N.S.. 

Out... 

N.S. . 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Man.. 

Out... 

N.S . 

Out.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont. . 

Out..- 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Nrtd.. 

Nrtd.. 

Ont... 
Out.. 
Ont . 
Nfld.. 
Que . 
B.C. . 
Ont . 
Nrtd.. 
Out . 
Out 
P.E.I 
Que.. 
Out... 
Out... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
N.S.. 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Nfld.. 
Out... 
N.S.. 
1 Out... 


Hillsborough. 76. 
See Six Mile Road. 
Canso. 78. 
See Bear River. 

Georgetown, 1 

Hillsbiir^', 31. 

Annapolis, 70 

Mount Uniacke, 79 

St. John, 10, 71 or 72 .... 

Barrie, 27 

Seaforth 6 




Annapolis 

Welliugiou 




l-f i llshii r(/ 


17} 


HilNburg 


Dufteriu 

Annapolis 




Hillsburn 


5 


Hillsdale 




7 


Hillsdale 


Kino's 


30 


Hillsdale 




16 


Hill's Green . 


Huron 

Albert 


11 


Hillside 


Petitcodiac, 10 

Canso, 7H. 

Colliugwood, 26 or 29. 
Brighl'ju, I 


17 


Hillside 


Cape Breton 




Hilly Grove 




Hilton 


Northumberland 

Addington 

Aildin"'ton 


5 


Hinch 


Napanee, 1 

IHuchiubrooke, 46. 
Ottawa, 47. 4{», ,50 or 87. 
Hillsborough, 76 

Rose Blanche, 122 

Hoards, 4.!. 


10 


Hinchii'brooke .... • 












Albert 

Burgeo and La Poilo 
Northuutljerlaud .... 
Duudas 




Hiscock's Point 


10 


Hoards .... ... 






8 


Hoath Head 


Owen .Soujid. 24 

Orillia, 27or 35 

Montreal 

Mono Road. 24 


8 


Hobart 


Simcoe 


14 


Hochelaga 

Hockley , 

Hodgdou 


Hodielaga . 

Card well 

Carlelou 

Greuville 

Pictou. 


2 
14 


Ho<lgdou, 70. 
See Mayuard. 

Pictou, 11 

See Gleucairn. 

Oxford, » 

Woodstock, 12 

St. John, 10, 71 or 72 .... 
Winnipeg. 85. 
See Aruott. 
Antigouisbe. 78. 
Holland Landing, 26. 

Drayton, 15 

Holloway, 43. 

Antigonishe, 78 

Barrie, 26 

King, 26 

Crapaiid,82 








Hodson 


14 


Hogg's Back 


Simcoe 

Cuuiberlaud 

Oxford 

Kings 

Maniuette 

Grey 

Guysborough 

York 




Holbeck 


5 


Holbrook 


10 


Holder\ille 


12 


Holland 




Holland Corners 

Holland Harbor 




Hollaiui Landing 

Holliu 

Hoi lo way 




Wellington 

Hastings 

Antigonishe 


5 


HoUowell Grant 


10 


HoJly 


5 


Holly Park 


York 


5 


Holmes Mills 


Queens . . . 


6 




Carleton . , 

Huron 


6 


Holtuesville 


Clinton, 6 

Mount Forest, 24 

Newmarket, 26 

St. Reiui, 5. 

Luckuow, 16 

St. John's 

St. John's .. 

St. Calhariues. 12 or 40. 

Shelburue, 24 

Gravcuhurst, 27 

Tilt Cove, 123 

Paspeliiac, ill 

New Westminster, 125... 
See Sharon. 

Harbor Grace, 124 

Owen Sound, 24 

Renfrew. 47 

Charlottetown, 82 

Paspebiac, 111 

Perth. 48 

Duudalk,24 

See Tyrrell. 
Hopewell, 76. 
Hopewell, 11. 
Hopewell Cape, 76, 
Hopewell Corner, 76. 
Hopewell Hill. 76 
Salisbiiry, 10 or 76. 

Auburn," 31 

Homing's Mills, 24. 
Weutworth, 9 .... ..,.. 

St. John's 

Minden, 39 


4 


Holsteiu 


Grey 


5 


Holt 


York 


6 


Hoi ton 


Chateauguay 




Holyrood 


4 




Harbor Main 

Placentia &St.Mary's 

Liiuoln 

Simcoe 


28 


Holyroocl 


75 




4 


Houeywood 


9 






40 


Hooking Harbor 

Hope 

Hope 


French Shore 

Bonaventure 

Yale 

York 


50 

9 

85 


Hope 




Hope All 


Trinity 


43 


Hope Bay 


Bruce 

Renfrew 


37 


Hopefielil 


47 


Hope River 


21 


Hopetovvn 


Bonaventure 

Lanark 

Grey . . 


5 


Hopetovvu 


19 


Hopeviile 


9 


Hopeville. 


Norfolk 

Albert 




Hopewell 




Hopewell 

Hopewell Cape 


Pictou 

Albei-t .. . 




Hopewell Corner 


Albert . 

A 1 bert 




Hopewell Hill 




Hopper 


Albert 




Hornby 


Haltou 


22 


Horuiug's Mills 

Horusey 


Grey 

Cund)erland 

Harbor Main 

Vi' toria 


Horse ( ove 


14 


Horse Shoe Lake 


6 


Hortou 


K i ' rs 


See Grand Pr6. 
Perth, 48. 




Hortou Corners 


Lanark 





Gazetteer of British North America. 



John J^ovell & Son, 
Montreal. 



INK 



LovelVs Railway and 1 2 steamboat Routes. 



INK 



See LovelVs Gazetteer of B. JV. A. for SALMON 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, «&c. 



Horton Corners 

Horton Landing 

Hotspur 

Hoa;;hton Centre . ... 

Ilf. use Harbor 

Housey's Kapids 

Howe's Corners 

H'jAve Island 

Howick 

Howiok 

Hovt 

Hubbard's Cove 

HuJjbell's Falls 

Hu<lson 

Hughes 

Hull ; 

HuUsville 

H umber 

Humberston 

H umber Summit 

Humphrey's Mills 

Huugerford Mills . . , 

Hunsdou 

Hunter's Home 

Hunter's Mountain. . . 

H inter's River ... . 

Hunterstown 

Huntevsville 

Huntingdon 

Huntingdon 

Huntingdon Mines... 

Huntingville 

Huntley 

Hunt's Point 

HuiUsville 

H urdmau's Bridge ... 

Hurdville 

Huron 

Huston , 

Huttonsville 

Hybla , 

Hyde Park Comer. . . . 

Iberville ..... 

Ida , 

Ida 

Ilderton 

Ilf;acombe 

Indian 

Indiana 

Indian Arm 

Indian Bay.. 

Indian Brook 

Indian Brook 

Indian Cove 

Indian Cove , 

Indian Harbour 

Indian Harbour , 

Invlian Harbour 

Indian Harbour Lake 

Indian Island , 

Indian Islands 

Indian Mission 

Inliau Mountain 

Indian Path 

Indian Point. , . , 

Indian Point , 

Indian River , 

Indian River 

Indian Road , 

Indiantown , 

Indiantown 

Industry , 

Ingersoll , 

Inglisville 

Ingoldsby. , 

Ingonish 

Ingram 

Inistioge 

Inkerman 



County or District 

Renfrew 

Kings , 

Peterborough 

Norfolk 

Gasp6 

Muskoka 

Hastings 

Frontenac 

Chateauguay 

Huron 

York 

Halifax 

Carleton 

Vaudreuil 

Napierville 

Ottawa 

Haldimand 

York 

Welland 

York 

Westmorland 

Hastings 

Cardwell 

Queens 

Victoria 

Queens 

Maskinonge 

Lanark 

Hastings 

Huntingdon 

Brome 

Sherbrooke 

Carleton 

Queens 

Muskoka 

Carleton 

Muskoka 

Bruce 

Wellington 

Peel 

Hastings 

Middlesex 

Iberville 

Durham 

Queens 

Middlesex 

Victoria 

Marquette 

Haldimand 

Bonavista 

Bonavista 

Shelburne 

Victoria 

Levis . 

Twillingate andFogo 
Burg'^o and La Poile 

Guysborough 

Halifax . 

Burgeo and La Poile 

Charlotte 

Twillingate andFogo 

Lisgar.. 

Westmorland 

Lunenburg 

Lunenburg 

Lunenburg 

Peterborough 

Prince 

Hants 

Northumberland .... 

St. John 

Joliette 

Oxford 

Annapolis.... 

Peterborough 

Victoria . 

Halifax 

Grey 

Dundas 



Prov. 



Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont.. 

Que . 

Ont... 

N.B. . 

N. S.. 

Ont . . 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont . 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

P.E.I 

Que.. 

Ont . . 

Ont . . 

Que, . 

Que . 

Que.. 

Ont . . 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

Ont . 

Ont.. 

Que., 

Ont . 

N.B.. 

Ont.., 

Ont... 

Man.. 

Ont . . 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

N.S . 

N.S . 

Nfld.. 

N.B. , 

Nfld 

Man.. 

N.B.. 

N.S . 

N.S.. 

N-S . 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

N.S . . 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont. .. 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont . 

Ont... 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

See Gould's Landing. 
Horton Landing, 79. 
Kinmount, 39. 

Simcoe, 12 

Gaspe, 111 

Gravenhurst, 27 

See Myrehall. 
Kingston, 1, 46 or 86 .... 

Lachine, 7 c 

See Gorrie. 
Hoyt, 72. 

Halifax, 9 or 79 c-. 

Arn prior, 47 = 

Hudson, 87. 

Hughes, 5. 

Hull, 50. 

Hullsville, 29. 

Humber Summit, 24.^,. 

Port Colbonie, 6 ' -.. 

Humber Summit, 24. 
Humphrey's Mills, 9. 
See Tweed. 

Bolton, 24 

Apohaqui, 10 

Sydney, 121 

Hunter's River, 82. 

Louisville, 51 

Almonte, 47 

Huntingdon, 43. 

Port Lewis, 90 

See Dillon. 

Len'xville, 1, 62, 63 or 64. 

Stittsville, 47 

Liverpool, 118 

Gravenhurst, 27 

Ottawa, 47, 49, 50 or 87 . . 
Gravenhurst, 27. 
Huron, 16. 

Moorefield, 15 , . 

Brampton, 1 ,...,... 

Belleville, 1, 43, 91 or 92 
London, 1, 12, 17 or 18... 
See Ste. Athanase. 

Millbrook, 35 

Petitcodiac, 10. 
Ilderton, 17. 
Gravenhurst, 27. 
Winnipeg, 85. 

Cayuga, 13 or 21... 

Catahna. 123 ..... 

Green's Pond, 123 

Shelburne, 118 

Baddeck, 121. 

Levis, 1 

Twillingate, 123.. , 

Burgeo, 122 

Antigonishe, 78. 

Halifax, 9, or 79 

Burgeo, 122. 

St. Andrews, 70 

Fogo, 123 

Winnipeg, 85 .... .^ 

Moncton, 9 

Lunenburg, 118 

Lunenburg, 118 

Halifax, 9 or 79 

Peterborough. 36 

Kensington, 82 

Shubenacadie, 9 ....... . 

Newcastle, 9 

St. John. 10, 71 or 72 

See Joliette. 
lnger.<oll. 12 or 31. 
Annapolis, 79. 
Ingoldsby, 39. 

Baddeck, 121 « 

Halifax, 9 or 79 

Proton, 24. 

Iroquois, 1 , . » 



For SALMON and other Fishing^ see LAKES 



JEN 



LovelVs Railvmy and 193 SSteamhoat Routes. 



JEN 



FISHING and other Fishing 



in the LAKi:S ANU Jiiy£JiS 
of the Dominion of Canada, 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



County or District. 



I Inkerinan 

Inner Islands 

I Innerkip 

I Innistil 

Innisville 

Intervale.. 

I Inveraiy 

j Inverhuron. 

I Inverhaugh 

liiverinay 

I Inwood 

■ Inverness 

Inverness. 

lona 

Ireland. 

Ir.iland's Eye 

Ircna 

I Iris 

Irish Cove 

Irish Creek 

Irishtowu 

Iron Hill 

Ironside 

Iroquois , 

Irvine 

Irving Settlement 

Isaac s Harbour. . . 

Ishgt>nish. 

Island Brook 

Island Cove 

Island Cove. 

Island Cove 

Island Harbour.... 

Islay 

Isle a»x Chats 

Isle aux Ci3udre8... 

Isle aux <irues 

Isle aux Noix 

Isle Biiiard 

Isle Dupas 

Isle Jesus 

Isle Perrot 

Isle aux Morts 

Islet Jeremie 

Isle Valen 

Isle Verte 

Islington 

Ivan 

Ivanhoe 

Ivy ... 

Jack Fontaine ... 

Jackson 

Jackson ...' 

Jackson's Arm. . . , 

Jackson's Arm . . 

Jackson's Corners 

Jackson's Mills. ... 

Jackson's Road .. 

Jacksontown 

Jacksonville 

Jacksonville 

Jacksonville 

Jacquet Uiver 

Jaffa 

Jamestown 

James River 

Janetville 

Janeville 

Jarratfs Corners . 

Jarvis 

Jasper 

Jarlsberg 

Jeannette's Creek. 

Jebogue 

Jean de Bay 

Jeddore 

Jelly's 

Jem'seg 

Jenkins ' 



Pontiac 

Bonavista 

Oxford 

Sinuoe 

Lanark 

Westmorland 

Frontenac 

Bruce 

Wellington 

Bruce 

Lanibton 

Megantic 

Prince 

Elgin . 

Middlesex 

Trinity 

Dnndas 

Simcoe ».. 

Richmond 

Grenville 

Westmorland 

Bronie 

Ottawa 

Dundas 

Mefrantic 

Albert 

Gnysborough.. 

Colchester 

Conipton 

Bay de Verds 

Harbor Grace 

Trinity 

Twil Ungate and Fogo 

Victoria 

Argenteuil 

Charlevoix 

L' Islet 

St. Johns 

Jacques Cartier 

Bcrlhier 

Laval 

Vaudreuil 

Burgeo and La Poile 
Saguenay ..... . . 

Plucentia& St.Mary's 

Temiscouata 

York 

Middlesex 

Hastings 

Simcoe 

Fortune Bay 

Cumberland 

Gi-ey 

French Shore . 

Twillingate andFogo 

Durham 

Kings 

Kings 

Carleton 

Carleton 

Kings 

Cape Breton 

Gloucester 

Elgin 

Huron 

Antigonishe 

Durham 

Gloucester 

Simcoe 

Haldimand 

Grenville 

Muskoka 

Kent 

Yarmoutlj 

Burin 

Halifax 

Leeds 

Queens 

Queens 



Prov. 



Que.. 

Nlld.. 

Out. 

Out... 

Out... 

N.B. 

Ont... 

Out... 

Ont... 

Out... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Out... 

Nfld.. 

Ont.., 

Ont... 

NS . 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

N.S. 

N.S . 

Que. . 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Nfld.. 

Que . 

Nfld.. 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

N.S. . 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Ndtt.. 

Ont... 

N.S . . 

N.S. . 

N.B. . 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

N.S. , 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont . . 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Nfld.. 

N.S.. 

Ont. . 

N.B . 

N.B. . 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



See Bristol. 

Green's Pond, 123 

Woodstock, 12 

Bramley, 2fi 

Innii<ville, 105. 

Petitcodiac, 10 

l^ingstOM, 1, 4G or 86 

Southampton, 15 

(iuelph, 1 or \Ti 

Owen Sound, 24 

Inwoo<l, 23. 

Becancour, 1 

Summerhide, 82. 

lona, 21. 

See AlcGillivray. 

Harbor Grace, 124 

Iroquois, 1. 
Minesing, 28. 

Canso, 7K , 

Irish Creek, 48. 

Moncion, !t 

Sweetsburg, 59 

Ottawa. -17, 4U, 50 or 87.. . 
Iroquois, 1. 

BecaJicoiir, 1 

HillKborf)iu;h, 76 

Antigonisln^ 78 

See Chigoiiaise River. 
LennoxvilJe, 2, 62, G3,ot64 

Carbonear, 124 

Harbor Grace, 124 

Harbor Grace, 124 

Fogo, 123 

Lindsay, 35 . . 

Carillon, 87 

St. Paul's Bay, 114 

St. Thomas, 9 

Stottsville, 4 

Montreal 

Louisville, El 

Montreal 

St. Anne's. 1 or 87 

Rose Blanche. 122 

River du Loup, 'J ... 

St. Johns 

Isle Verte, 9. 

Mimico. 13 

Hyde Park, 14. 

Ivanhoe, 44 

Barrie, 27 

Burin. 1'/^ 

River I hil?ln. 9 

Owen Sound, 24 

Green's Pond. 123 

Tilt Cove, 123 

See Kirby. 
Coldbrook,79. 
Coldbrook, 79. 

Woodstock, 69 or 70 

Woodstock, 69 or 70 

Aylesford, 79 

Canso, 78. 
Jacquet River, 9. 

Aylmer. 13 ' 

Wroxeter, 25. 
James River, 78 

Bethany, 35 

Bathurst. 9 

Orillia, 27 or 35 

Jarvis, 13 or 29. 
See Irish Creek. 
Gravenhurst, 27. 
Jeannette's Creek, 12, 
Jebogue, 78. 

Burin, 122 

Halifax, 9 or 79 

Jelly's, 48. 
Jemseg, 115. 
Wickham, 115 



10 



22 
27 
9 
26 
20 

'Jl 

12 
6 
4 

27 
2i 
8 
7 

12 

80 
104 



13 






5. •^ 



AND RIVERS in LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. 

■" 14 



KEM 



LovelVs Railway and 194 Steamboat Routes. 



KEM 



LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. contains a TABLE OF 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town. Village, &c. 



Jeffry 

Jericho 

Jersey 

Jersey 

Jersey Harbour 

Jersey ville 

Jestico 

Jockvale , 

Jisigiiig Hole 

Job's Cove 

Joe Batt's Arm 

Joggiu Mines. 

John Gill's Harbour. 

Joggin Bridge 

Johiisoii 



Johnson's 

Johnson's Mills 

Johnson's Point 

Johnson 

Johnson's Mills 

John's Point 

Johnston's 

Johnston's River 

Johnstown 

Johnstown 

Johnville 

Johnville 

Jolicnre 

Joliette 

Jones' Corners 

Jones' Falls 

Jonquieres 

Jordan 

Jordan 

Jordan 

Jordan Bay 

Jordan Ferry 

Jordan Rivfer 

Josephburg. 

Judique 

Jura 

Joynt 

Juddhaven 

Juvenile Settlement. 

Kable 

Kaladar 

Kainloops 

Kamouraska 

Kagavvong 

Kars 

Kars 

Kastnerville 

Katesville 

Kateville , 

Kay Settlement 

Kazabazua 

Keady 

Kearny 

Keats 

Keatsville 

Keels 

Keenansville 

Keene 

Keepawa 

Keith 

Keithley Creek ... . 

Kellerby 

Kelley's ... 

Kelley's Cove 

Kelley's Cross 

Kelso 

Kelvin 

Kemble 

Kempt 

Kempt 

Kempt Bridge 

Kempt Head. 

Kempt Road.. 

Kempt Road 



County or District. 



Kings 

Lambton 

Beauce 

York 

Fortune Bay 

Wentwonh 

Inverness 

Carletou 

Trinity 

Bay de Verds 

Twillingate and Fogo 

Cumberland 

Burgeo and La Poile 

Digby 

Grey 

Huntingdon 

Westmorland 

Annapolis 

Queens 

Huron 

St. Mary's Bay 

Colchester. 

Queens 

Grenville 

Grey 

Carletou 

Compton 

Westmo.land 

Joliette 

Elgin 

Leeds 

Chicoutimi 

Hastings 

Lincoln 

Lincoln 

Shelbuine ... 

Shelburne 

Shelburne 

Waterloo 

Inverness 

Lambton 

Ottawa 

Simcoe 

Sunburv 

Welland 

Addington 

Yale 

Kamouraska 

Algoma 

Carletou 

Kings 

Perth 

Middlesex. 

Stanstead 

Westmorland 

Ottavi'a : . . 

Grey 

Muskoka . . 

Westmorland 

Muskoka 

Bonavista 

Simcoe 

Peterborough 

Pontiac 

Kent 

Cariboo 

Elgin 

Victoria 

Yarmouth 

Queens 

Huntingdon 

Norfolk 

Grey 

Queens 

Yarmouth 

Yarmouth 

Victoria 

Bonaventure. 

Richmond 



Prov. 



N.B.. 

Out... 
Que... 
Ont. . 
Ntid.. 
Ont... 
N.S... 
Ont. . 
Ntld.. 
Nfld.. 
Ntld.. 
N.S... 
Nfld.. 
N.S. . 
Ont... 
Que.. 
N.B.. 
N.S. . 
N.B.. 
Ont.. 
Nfld.. 
N.S.. 
P.E.I 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Que.. 
N.B.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont.. . 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S... 
N.S. . 
N.S. . 
Ont... 
N.S. . 
Ont.. 
Que. . 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Out. . 
Ont... 
B.C. . 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont. . 
N.B. . 
Out... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
N.B.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.B.. 
Ont... 
Nfld.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Ont... 
B.C.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S . 
P.E.L 
Que.. 
Ont... 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
N.S.. 
N.S. . 
N.S.. 
Que.. 
N.S.. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 



Sussex, 10. 
Widder, I. 

St. Fran90is, 65 

Newmarket, 26 

Harbor Briton, 122.... 

Lynden, 12 

See Port Hood. 

Manotick, 49 , 

Trinity, 123. 

Carbonear, 124 

Fogo, 123 

River Hebert, 9 

Channel, 122 

Digby, 80. 

Owen Sound, 24 

Johnson's, 5. 

Dorchester, 9 

See Webber's. 

Gagetown, 115 

Hensall, 17 

St. John's 
Johnston's, 9. 

Charlottetown, 82 , 

Prescott, 1,49 or 86..., 
See Chatsworth. 

Hartland, 69 

Johnville, 63 

Sackville, 9 

Joliette, 51 or 67 
See Corinth. 
Jones' Falls, 89. 

Chicoutimi, 1 14 

See Milbridge. 

Jordan, 12 

Jordan, 12 

Shelburne, 118. 

Shelburne, 118 

Shelburne, 118 

Petersburg, 1 

Canso, 78 

Widder, 1 

Hull, 50 

Gravenhurst, 27 

Tracey, 72 

Black Creek, 22 , 

Napanee, 1 

Yale, 125 

St. Paschal, 9 

Collingwood, 26 or 29. 

Osgoode, 49 

Norton, 10 

Sebringville, 6 

See Cairngorm, 

North Hatley, 62 

Salisbuiy, 10 

Hull, 50 

Owen Sound, 24 

Gravenliurst, 27 

Petitcodiac, 10. 
Gravenhurst, 27. 

Trinity. 123 

Bradford, 26 

Keene, 43. 

Roch Captain, 88 

Chatham, 12 

Yale, 125. 

Glanworth, 18 

Kelly^s. 35. 

Yarmouth. 80 

Charlottetown, 82 

Port Lewis, 90 

Lyiiedoch,12 , 

Owen Sound, 24 

Annapolis, 79 ....••..< 

"Varmouth, 80 , 

Yarmouth, 80. , 

Sydney, 121. 

Canipbellton, 9 

Canso, 78 , 



tTust 
JPublished. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



KIN 



LovelVs Railway and 195 steamboat Routes. 



KI!^? 



ROUTES in 


Canada and in Newfoundland 


r 


PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 


Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 


si 
^1 


B 


Town, "Village, &c. 


County or District. 


Prov. 


5 


ffflm nt !^hore 


Hants 


N.S.. 

N.S . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont .. 

Que . 

N.S.. 

N.S . 

N.S . 

Que . 

Que.. 

Ont... 

PK.l 

NB.. 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Out... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ntid.. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

N.S . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Que. 

P.EJ. 

Man. 

N.B.. 

§"!:; 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont .. 

Ont... 

N.S... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont.. 

Ont. . 

Ont . . 

Ont . . 

Ont . . 

N.S . 

Que . . 

N.B. 

Nfld.. 

Nfld . 

N.B.. 

Que.. 

Que.. 


Newport, 79. 

Riversdale, 9 

Kemptville, 49. 

Newton ville, 1 

Kenilworth,25. 
Ottawa, 47, 49, 50 or 87 . . 

Lakefleld, 36 

Kennebec, 65. 

Newport, 79 

Shubenacadie, 9 

Canso, IK 

Chicoutimi, 114 

Hemmingford, 5. 
London, 1. 12, 17 or 18. 
See Barrett's Cross. 
Kent, 69. 
Chatham, 12 


5 

9 

19 
65 

8 
36 

20 

11 

40 
13 

10 
13 

36 
4 

16 

7 

6 

7 
17 

4 
9 

3i 

32 

7 
18 

3 
13 

8i 
4i 
17 

I' 

15 

7 

13 
12 

6 
17 
13 
12 

8 

9 

7 








Keinptville 


Grenville 




Kendal 




Kenilvvortli 


Wellington 

Russell 




Keninore 


a *" 




-5 !; 




Beauce 

Hants 

Hants 


s- S 


Kennetcook 


•« s 




a r 






2 a 


Keno<'unii 


Chicoutiini 


* ^ 


Kensington ... 

Kensington 

Kensington 

Kent 


Huntingdon 

Middlesex 




Prince . 

Carleton 

Kent 

Halifax 

Wellington 

Kings 

Glengarry 

Kings 

Froutenac 


5 c 


Kent Bridge 


n 


Halifax, 9 or 79 


Kent Village 


Goldstone, 15 


Kentville 


Kentville. 79. 
See Dun vegan. 
Sussex, 10. 
Kepler, 46. 


s. s 


Kenvon 

Keohan 

Kepler . 


- 2 


Keppoch 

Kerley'B Harbor 


Antigonishe 

Trinity 

Middlesex 




Trinitv, 123 

Kerrwood, 12. 
Petitcodiac, 10. 


Kerry 


Albert 


z fc 




5 ^ 


Kerrowgare 

Kertch 


Pictou 


Hopewell, 11. 
Wanstead, 19 


? ^ 


Keswick .... ,..., 


York 

York 


Newniarket, 26. 
See Roach's Point. 
Keswick, 69. 

Halifax, 9 or 79 

See Garden River. 

A u rora, 26 


- 5 


Keswick 


5< ^ 


KeswicK Ridge 

Ketch Harbor . 


York 

Halifax 




Ketegaune-Seebe 

Kettleby 

Kewstoke 


Algoma 

York 

Inverness 

Middlesex 


IS 


Canso, 78. 


Khiva 


Huron .... 


Centralia, 17 

Hamilton 


- ? 


Kilbride 


Halton 




Kilburn's Landing 

Kildare 

Kildare 


Victoria ... 

JolieLte ... 

Prince . 


Kilburn's, 69. 

Joliette,51 or 67 

Albert on, 82 


Kildonan 


Selkirk 

Carleton 

Montcalm 




Kilfoil 


Bath, 69. 

L'Assomption, 51 

Canso, 78. 

Cobden. 47- 

Killarney, 100. 

Gait, l.") or 31 




Kilkennv 


»- s 


Kilkenny Lake 

Killaloe. 

Killarney 

Killean.. 


Cape Breton 

Renfrew 

Algoma 

Wellington 

Harbour Main 

Simcoe 


?l 


Killigrews 


St. John's 

Thornton, 30 ... 

Brampton, 1 

. Smith's Falls, 48 

Glencoe, 12 

Arnprior, 47 

Owen Sound, 24 .... 

Konioka, 19 

Kimball, 21. 

Meaford. 26 

See Bolton Centre. 


^ 


Killvieagh 


^ •^ 




Peel 

Gren villa 

Middlesex 

Carleton 

Grey 

Middlesex 

Lambton 

Grey 

Brome . 


p» f1 


Kilmarnock 

Kilmarlin 


'^'S 


Kilmaurs 


S j, 


Kilsvth 

Kihvorth 


^1 

3- 2 


Kinibtxll 


Kimbeilev 




Kimboltoii 




Kinburn 




* 5 


Kinburn 

Kinburn 

Kincardine 


Huron , 

Lunenburg 

Bruce 


See Constance. 

See Mahone Bay. 

Kincardine, 16. 

Hartland, 69. 

King, 26. 

King, 26 


Kincardine 


Victoria 

York 


» ^ 


King 


KingCreek 


York 


5 


Kinghorn 


York 

Norfolk 


King, 26 


a '^ 


Kinglake 


Tilsonburg, 13, 20 or 21.. 

Goderich, 6 

Lunenburg, 118 




Kingsbridge 




;! 


Kingsburg 


Lunenburg 

Richmond 

York 

Bonavista • . 

Twillingate and Fogo' 
York... 


2 


Kingsbury 

Kingsclear ., 

King's Cove 

King's Cove 


Richmond, 1 

Fredericton,73 

Trinity, 122,73 

Tilt Cove 123 


^ 


King Settlement 


Fredericton, 73 




Kingsey 


Richmond, 1 

Danville 1 


O 


Kiugsey Falls 


Drunimond 











Gazetteer of British North Anieriea. 



John Lovell & Son, 
Montreal. 



LAG 



LovelVs Railway and 196 Steamboat Routes. 



LAG 



See LoveWs Gazetteer of B. N. A. for SALMON 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



Kiiigsford 

Kingsford 

Kiiigsley 

Kiiigsmere 

KiiigsiiiiU 

Kiiii^spoit 

Kingston 

Kingston 

Kingston 

Kingston Mills 

Kingston Station. ... 
Kingston Village. . . 

Kingsville. 

Kinkora 

Kiuloss 

Kinlough 

Kinniount 

Kinnaird 

Kinnear Settlement 

Kinnear's Mills 

Kinross 

Kinsale 

Kinsman's Corners . 

Kinlail 

Kintore < 

Kintore 

Kippen 

Kippewa . 

Kirby 

Kiikdals 

Kiiktield 

Kirkbill 

Kirkhill 

Kirkland 

Kirk's Ferry 

Kirkton 

Kirkwall 

Kitley i 

Kliaeburg 

Kloch's Mills 

Knapdale 

Knatchball 

Knowlesvide 

ICnowlton 

Knowlton Landing , 

Knoxfoi'd , . 

Knoydart 

Kohler 

Kolbeok 

Komoka 

Kootenay 

Korab 

Kossuth 

Kouchibouguac 

Kouchibou'guacis. . . , 

La Bale 

Labaire 

La Beauce. . .•. ,. 

Labelle . . 

Laber>je 



L'Acadie 

La Oaaardi^re 

fjaclienaie 

La<dievroti6re . . . . . 

Lai'hine 

Laotiine Junction . . 

Layhute 

Larlmte Mills , . . , 

Lac la Haclie 

Lie Maskinouge.... 

Lac Masson 

Lac Noir , 

Lacolle , 

La Conception 

Lac St. Jean 

Ladner's Landing . 

Lafayette.,,, 

Latontaine 

Laggau 



County or District. 

Hastings 

Hastings 

York 

Ottawa 

Elgin 

Kings 

Frontenac 

Kent 

Kings ...• , 

Frontenac 

Kings 

Kings 

Essex 

Perth 

Bruce. — 

Bruce 

Victoria 

I^ambton 

Westmorland 

Megan tic 

Queens - 

Ontario , 

Kings 

Huron 

Oxford 

Victoria. 

Huron 

Pontiac 

Durham. 

Drummond 

Victoria 

Cumberland 

Glengarry 

Carleton 

Ottawa 

Huron 

Wentworth , 

Leeds 

York 

Nipissing , 

Middlesex 

Halton 

Carleton 

Brome 

Bronie 

Carleton 

Pictou 

Cumberland , 

Cumberland 

Middlesex 

Kootenay 

Algoma 

Waterloo 

Kent 

Kent 

Yamaska 

Chicoutimi 

Beauce 

Queens 

Cliateauguay 

St. Johns 

Quebec 

L'Assomption 

Portneuf 

Jacques Cartier... . 

Hochelaga 

Argenteuil 

Argenteuil 

Lilloet 

Berthier 

Terrebonne 

L'L^^let 

St. rrohns 

Ottawa 

Chicoutimi 

New Westminster . . 

Bellechasse 

Simon,; 

Glengairy 



Prov. 



Out... 

Out. . 

N.B.. 

Que.. 

Out . . 

N.S.. 

Ont . . 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Ont. . 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont. . 

Ont . . 

Ont . . 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

Ont.. 

N.B.. 

Que. . 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Que . 

Ont.. 

Ont.. 

Ont. . 

Ont. . 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Que.. 

Que.. 

N.B.. 

N.S . 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

B.C.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B., 

N.B.. 

Que . 

Que.. 

Que.. 

N.S. , 

Que . 

Que-. 

Que.. 

Que 

Que . 

Que . 

Que . 

Que.. 

Que . 

B.C . 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Que., 

Que . 

Que.. 

B.C.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont. .. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Maryville,4;i. 

Tyendinaga, 1 

Frcdericton, 73. 
Hull, 50. 
Kingsmill, 21. 

Port William, 79 

Kingston, 1, 46, 80, 91 or 92 
Weldlord, 9. 
Kothfcay, 10. 
Kingston Mills, 89. 
Kingston, 79. 

Bloomtield; 79 

Kingsville, <J6. 

Sebringville, 6 

Walkerton, 15 

Luoknow, 1() .... 

Kinmount, 39 

Widder, L 

Pelitcodiac, 10. 

Beoancour, 1 

Pisquid, 82. 

Whiiby,lor 37 

Kentville, 79 

Goderich, 6 

Ingersoll, 12 

Perth, 69. 

Clinton, 6 

Pembroke, 47. 

Newcastle, 1 

Richmond, 1 

Kirkfield, 34. 

Athol,9 

Lancaster, 6 

Woodstock, C'9 or 76. 

Hull, 50 

St. Mary's, 1 .. 

Gait, ]5or31 

See Toledo. 
Klineburg, 24. 
Pembroke, 47. 

Newbury, 12 

Milton, 1.. 

Florenceville, 69. 
Knowlton, 60. 
Newport, 59 or 62. 

Woodstock, 69 or 70 

Avondale, 78. 
Cayuga, 13. 
River Philip, 9. 
Komoka, 19. 

Yale, 125 

Sault Ste. Marie, 100. 

Breslau, 1 

Weldfordj 9. 
See Lewville. 

St. Gregoire, ?, 

Chicoutimi. 114 

Ste. Marie, 65, 

Liverpool, 118 

Lachiiip. 7. 
L'Acadie, 4. 

Quebec. . . 

Terrebonne, 51 

Lachevrotiere. 57. 
Lachine, 7, 
Lachine Junction, 1. 
Lachute, 60. 
Lachute, 50. 

Yale, 125 

SeeSt.Gabriel deBrandon 

Montreal 

St, Jean Port Joli, 9 

Lacolle, 4. 

St. Jerome, 52 

See Roberval. 
Via Victoria. 
St. Charles. 9. 

Barrie. 27 

Lancaster, 1 



For SALMON and other Fishing, see LAKES 



LAN 



LonelVs Railway and 197 Steamhoat Routes. 



LAN 



FISHING and other FisJtiiiy 



in tint LAiil.S AM* l^Jl KJtH 
of the Dominion of Ctninda. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



La Grange 

La Guerre 

La Have Cross Roads. . . 

La Have Ferry 

La Have River 

IjHke Aiiislie (east) 

Lake Aiiislie (south) , . 
Lake Aiiislie (west) .... 

Lake Aiiiiis 

Lake Ayliner 

Lake Iieaui)ort 

I^ake Deception 

Lake District 

Luke Dore 

Jjake Egniont 

Jjake Ktcheinin 

Lake(i(;)(i 

Jiakofield 

I^akefield 

Lake George , 

Ijake (ieorge 

Lake (ieorge 

Lakeliurst 

Lake Jessie 

Lakelands 

J jakelanda 

Lake Ivarron 

Jiake Law 

Lakelet 

Jiake Megantic , 

Lake Munger 

Iiake of Two Mountains 

Lake Opinicon 

Ijake Paul 

Lake Road 

Lake Road 

Lake Road 

Lake Settlement 

Lakeside 

Lakeside 

Lakeside .... 

Lake St. Charles 

Lake Stream 

Lake Tallown. ... 

Lake Temiscamingue. . . 

Laketown 

Lakevale 

Lakeview 

Lakeview 

Lakeview 

Lakeville 

Lakeville 

Lakeville 

Lakeville Corner , 

Lake Weedou 

Lally Cove 

L'Amable 

Lamaline 

LaManche. 

La Manche , 

L'Amaroux 

Lamartine 

Lambeth 

Lambie's Mills 

Lambton 

Lambton 

Lambton 

Lambton Mills 

Lameque 

Lamlash 

Lammermoor 

Lamou 

Lanark 

Lancaster 

Lancaster.... 

Lance Govq 

Lance Cove 

Lancelot 

Landreville 



County or District. 

Missisquoi .... . ... 

Huntingdon 

Lunenburg 

Lunenburg 

Lunenburg 

Inverness 

Inverness 

Inverness 

Yarmouth ... 

Wolfe 

Quebec 

Keewutin 

Albert 

Renfrew 

Halifax 

Dorchester 

Argenteuil 

Kings 

Peterbororough 

Kings 

Yarmouth 

York 

Peterborough. . ... 

Yarmouth 

Cumberland 

Hants 

Quebec 

Inverness 

Huron 

Compton 

Norfolk 

Two Mountains..... 

Frontenac 

Kings 

Cumberland 

Temiscouata 

Albert 

Kent 

Marquette ....... 

Digby 

Oxford 

Quebec 

Kent 

Nipissing ,. , 

Pontiac 

Cariboo 

Aiitigonishe ... 

Queens 

Argenteuil 

Huron 

Carleton 

Halifax 

Kings 

Sunbury 

Wolfe 

B^ortune Bay 

Hastings 

Burin ■ 

Ferryland 

Placentia& St.Mary's 

York 

L'Islet 

Middlesex 

Megantic 

Beauce 

York 

Lambton 

York 

Gloucester 

Grey 

Y''ork . 

Middlesex 

Perth 

Glengarry 

St. John 

Burgeo and La Poile 

Trinity 

Musk oka 

Beauharnois 



Prov. 



Que . 

Que. 

N.S . 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N.S 

N.S.. 

N.S . 

N.S.. 

Que 

Que 

NWT 

N.B... 

Ont. . 

N.S . 

Que. . 

(Jue. . 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

N.S . 

N.S. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

N.S . 

N.S . 

N.S . 

Que 

N.S 

Ont . 

Que 

Ont... 

Qiie 

Ont... 

N.S . 

N.S . 

Que . 

N.B . 

N B 

Man.. 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

Que 

N.B. 

Ont. . 

Que . 

B.C 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

Que . 

Out. . 

N.B.. 

N.S . 

N.S.. 

N.B.. 

Que 

Ntid.. 

Ont... 

Nrid.. 

Ntld.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Que 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B. 

Ont. . . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Nfld.. 

Nrtd.. 

Ont... 

Que . 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

St. Armand, 57. 

St. Anicet, yO 

Lunenburg, 118 

See Middle LaHaveFerry 

Lunenburg, 118 

Canso, 78 

Canso, 78. 
Canso, 78. 
Lake Annis, 80. 
Garthoby, 64. 

Quebec 

Lake Deception, 85. 

Sali-^buiy, 10 

I'embroke, 47 

Halifax. 9 or 79. 

SI. Henri, 9 or (36 

].,achute, 50 

Sussex, 9 

LakeHeld. .'i6. 

Aylesfoi-d, 79 

Yarmouth, 80 

Freduricton, 73 

Lakefield, M 

Lake Jessie, 80. 

Athol, 9 

Mount Uniacke, 79 

Quebec . . . . . . 

Canso, 78. 

CliJrord. 16 . .... 

Lake Megantic, 63 

Simcoe, 13. 

See Oka. 

Harrowsmilh, 46 

Aylesford 79 

Amherst, 9. 
Lake Road, 9. 
Petiticodiac, 10. 

Chatham, 83 

Winnipeg. 85. 

Digbv, 80. 

St.Mary's, 1....- 

Quebec 

Weldford, 9. 

Mattawa, 88 

Mattawa, 88 

\"ia Victoria. 
New Glasgow, 11 or 78... . 
Norton. 10. 
Grenville, 50 or 87. 
See Johnston's Mills. 

Woodstock, G!) or 70 

See East .leddore. 

Kentville, 79 

ShetHeld, 115 

Lake Weedon, 64. 

Harbor Briton, 122 

Madoc, 44 

Burin, 122 

St. John's 

St. John's . 

Agincourt, 34 

L'lslet. 9 . 

London, 1, 12, 17 or 18 ... 
See Kinnear's Mills. 

St. FraiKjois, 65 

See Etobicoke. 

Goderich, 6 

Lambton, 31. 
Bathurst, 9. 

Walkerton, 15 

See Nobleton. 

Widder, 1 

Perth, 48 

Lancaster, 1. 
South Bay, 72. 

Burgeo, 122 

Harbor Grace, 124 

Graven hurst, 27 

Hemmingford, 5. 



23 



13 



AND BIVEBS in LovelVs Gazetteer of B, N.A. 



LEB 



LoneWs Railway and 198 Steamboat Routes. 



LEB 



LovelVs Gazetteer of B. N. A. contains a TABLE OF 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Townj Village, &c. 

Lands End - 

Landvilla 

i^ane's 

1-ang 

L'Ange Gardieii 

L'Ange Gardien 

J^Hugevin. 

Langfoid. 

Langille's 

Langley 

I^ngside 

Langstalif 

Langton 

Lanoraie 

Lansdovvne 

L'Anse a Giles 

A'Aiise an Foin 

L' Anse aux Gascons ....... 

L'Anse aux Grilfon 

L' Anse St. Jean 

L'A)ise Vallee 

Lansing 

L'lnty's 

LaPatrie 

La Petite Riv. St. Fran9oi8 

La Pigeonni^re 

LaPlaine 

Lapland 

La Plante 

La I'oile 

Laprairie 

La Presentation 

Lapinn 

L'Aroheveque 

i^i'Ai-doise 

Largie 

Larochelle 

Larry's River 

LaSalette 

Lasalle 

La Scie 

Laskay 

L'Assomption 

Laterriere 

Lati mer 

Latona 

La Tortue 

Latta's Mills 

Lattie's Brook 

Laudersville 

Launching 

Laurel 

Lauzon 

Laval 

Lavallee's Corners 

Lavaltrie 

Lav.int 

Lavender 

L'Avenir 

Lawlield 

Lawn 

Lawrence 

Lawrence Factory 

Lawrence Station. . 

Lawrencetown 

Lawrencetown 

Lawrenceville 

Lawrenceville 

Lawsons .... 

Lay ton 

Leadbury 

Leading Tickles 

Leaksdale 

Leamington 

Learned Plain 

Lear's Cove 

Leavens 

Lebanon 

Le Breton Flats 



County or District. 

Kings 

Montmagny 

Huron 

Peterborough 

Ottawa 

Rouville 

Dorchester 

Brant 

Lunenburg 

New Westminster.. . 

Bruce 

York 

Norfolk 

Berthier 

Leeds 

L'Islet 

Chicoutimi 

Bonaventure 

Gasp6 — 

Chicoutimi 

Gaspe 

York 

Lunenburg 

Compton 

Charlevoix 

Napierville 

Terrebonne. 

Lunenburg 

Burgeo and La Poile. 
Burgeo and La Poile 

Laprairie 

St. Hyacinthe 

Frontenac .... 

Richmond 

Richmond 

Elgin 

Megantic 

Guysborough 

Norfolk 

Chicoutimi 

French Shore 

York 

L'Assomption 

Chicoutimi 

Frontenac 

Grey 

Laprairie 

Hastings 

Hants 

Waterloo 

Kings . 

Wellington 

Levis 

Montmorency 

Drnmnvond 

Berthier 

I>anark 

Simcoe 

Drummond 

Queens 

Burin 

York 

Drummond 

Charlotte 

Annapolis 

Halifax — 

Niagara 

Shefford 

Queens 

Ontario 

HuroTi 

T willingate and Fogo 

Ontario 

Essex 

Compton 

Placentia &St.Mary's 

Grey : 

Wellington 

Carleton 



Prov. 

n.bTT 

Que . 
Ont. . 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
B.C . 
Ont.. 
Ont. . 
Ont... 
Que. . 
Ont... 
Que.. 
Que. . 
Que . 
Que. . 
Que.. 
Que.. 
Ont... 
N.S.. 
Que. . 
Que.. 
Que.. 

n- 

Nfld.. 

Nfld.. 

Que.. 

Que . 

Ont... 

N.S 

N.S . 

Ont... 

Que. . 

NS.. 

Ont. . 

Que. . 

Nfld.. 

Ont... 

Que. .. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

Ont... 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

Nfld.. 

N.B. . 

Que.. 

N.B. . 

N.S. . 

N.S. . 

Ont . . 

Que. . 

N.B. . 

Ont . 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Ont .. 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Nfld.. 

Ont .. 

Ont. . 

Ont.. 



Most convenient Point 

accessible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 

Rothsay, 10. 

St. Pierre, 9 

Lucknow, 16. 

Keeue, 43 

L'Ange Gardien, 50. 

L'Ange Gardien, 61. 

St. Henri, 9 or 65 

Brantf ord, 6 or 20. .-. 

Aylesford, 79. 

Langley, 125. 

Lucknow, 16 

Richmond Hill, 26 

Tilsonburg, 13, 20 or 21. . 

Lanoraie, 67 or 106. 

Lansdowne, 1. 

L'Anse a Giles, 9. 

Chicoutimi, 114 

Campbellton, 9. 

Gaspe, 111 

Murray Bay, 114 

Metis. 9 

Weston, 1, 24 or 26 

Kentville,79 

Len'xville, 2, 62, 63 or 64. 

St. Paul's Bay, 114 .... 

La Pigeonniere, 5. 

I^a Plaine, 55. 

Lunenburg, 118 

La Poile, 122 

La Poile. 122. 

Montreal 

St. Hyacinthe, 1 or 61 

Kingston, 1, 46 or 86.. .. 

Canso, 78. 
Canso, 78. 

lona, 21 

Stanfold. 1 

Antigonishe, 78. 

Hawtrey, 8 or 21. 

Chicoutimi, 114. 

Tilt Cove, 123 

King, 26 

1^'Assomption, 50. 

Chicoutimi, 1J4 . ..... 

Kingston, 1, 46 or 86 .... 
Durham 42. 

Laprairie, 5 

See Plainfteld. 
Shubenacadie, 9. 

Petersburg, 1. 

Georgetown, 82 

Laurel, 24. 

Levis, 1 

Quebec 

Lavallee's Corners, 60. 

Lavaltrie, 51 

Perth, 42 

Angus, 26 — 

Richmond, 1 

Wei sf ord, 72. 

Burin, 122 

Lawrence, 69. 
Arthabaska. 1, 
Lawrence, 70. 
Lawrencetown, 79. 

Halifax, 9 or 79 

See Virgil. 

Waterloo, .58 or 60 

Welsford, 72 

Wick, 34. 
Seaforth, 6. 

Tilt Cove, 123 

Uxbridge, 34 

Leamington, 96. 
Len'xville, 2, 62, 63 or 64. 

St. John's 

Meaford, 26 

Moorefield, 15 

Ottawa 



Just 
Published. 



Secure TABLE OF ROUTES in LovelVs 



LIS 



LoveWs Railway and 199 Steamboat Routes. 



LIS 



ROUTES in Canada and in Netvfoundland. 



PASSENGER'S DESTINATION. 



Town, Village, &c. 



County or District. | Prov. 



Most convenient Point 

acce.-sible by 
Railroad or Steamer. 






Leclercville 

Ijedge 

Leechville 

Leeds 

Lec«l8 Village.. 

Lcokie... 

Lcfaivre 

li»5l'roy 

L<'li man's Landing 

Leicester 

I.iiiiislcr 

Lt'ilchtield 

Lcitch's Creek 

LciLh 

LiiLli Corners 

I/'!iii'.su!ier 

|j' niieux 

I>i nionville 

Lcnmox 

L(Minox 

Lennox Ferry 

Lennoxville 

L.onards Mill 

1/Ki)iphanie 

Le[)reaitx 

L<iiuille 

Lts Kboiileniens 

\m» Escoujiiains 

1,(S Hcureuils 

Lrskard 

Leslie 

L(!slieville — 

Les Petites Bergeronn.!8 

Les IMaines 

LKlet 

J.cLhbiidjje 

Letterkenny 

Levis 

Lewis Bay 

Lewis Head , 

Lewis Mountain 

Lewiston 

Lesvisville , 

Lewisville 

Lewray 

Libbytown 

Libby's Mills 

Lieury 

Lifforl 

Lilloet 

Lilly 

Lilly Lake 

Lilly Lake 

Limehouse 

Lime Lake 

Lime Rock 

Lime Ridge 

Limestone 

Lincoln 

Linda 

Linden Valley 

Lindsay 

Lindsay 

Lineboro' 

Lingan 

Liniere 

Linkletter Road 

Linksviile 

Linton 

Linton , 

Linwood ... 

Lion's Den 

Lion's Head 

Lisadel 

Lisbon 

Lisburn 

Liscomb 

Lisgar 

Lisgar Station 



Lotbinifere 

Charlotte 

Huron 

Megan tic 

Megantic 

Lambton 

Prescott 

Simcoe 

Algoma 

Cumberland 

Lennox 

Annapolis 

Cape Breton 

Grey 

Grey 

Megantic 

Prescott 

York 

Lennox 

Simcoe 

Richmond 

Sherbrooke 

Drumniond 

L'Assomption 

Charlotte 

Annapolis 

Charlevoix 

Sagnenav 

Portneuf 

Durham 

York 

York 

Saguenay 

I/Assoniption 

Charlotte 

Muskoka 

Renfrew 

Levis 

Cape Breton 

Shelburne 

Westmorland . . ... 

Prince 

Kent 

Westmorland 

Middlesex 

Stanstead 

Stanstead 

Middlesex 

Durham 

Lilloet . 

Cumberland 

Algoma 

Kings 

Halton 

Ha-tings 

Pictou 

Wolfe 

Victoria 

Sunbnry 

Compto'n 

Victoria 

Carleton 

Victoria 

Stanstead 

Cape Breton 

Beauce 

Prince 

Lennox .... 

Sunbury 

York 

Waterloo 

Twil Ungate andFogo 

Bruce 

Huron 

Perth 

Bruce 

Guvsborough 

Peel 

Drummond 



Que.. 

N.B.. 

Ont. . 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ont... 

N.S. . 

N.S.. 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

Que.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Que, . 

N.B.. 

N.S.. 

Que.. 

Que.. 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S.. 

N.S.. 

N B. 

P.E.I 

(tnt... 

K.B. 

Ont... 

Que. . 

Que. . 

Ont... 

Ont... 

B.C.. 

N.S. 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Out... 

Out... 

N.S . 

Que. . 

N.B.. 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Que.l. 

N.B.. 

Ont.. 

Que. . 

N.S.. 

Que. . 

P.E.I 

Ont... 

N.B.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Nfld.. 

Ont.. 

Ont... 

Ont... 

Ont... 

N.S . 

Ont... 

Que. . 



Methot's, 6 

St. Stephen, 70 or 71 

See Cioriie. 

Craig's Road, 1 

CraigH Road, 1 — 

Sarnia. 1 or 19. 

Montebello, 50 

Lef roy, 26, 

Col ling wood, 26 or 29. 

River Philip, 'J 

Napanee, 1 

Annapolis. 79 

Sydney. 121 

Owen Sound, 24 

See Speedie. 

Becancour, 1 

Calumet, TA) 

StdUlTville, 34 

Napanee. 1 

Lefroy, 26. 

Canso, 7s 

Len"xville,2, C2, 63 or 64. 

Acton. 1 

LEj i| hanie, 51 

Lepreaux. 71 

Annapolis 79 

Les Kboulemens. 114. 
ladousac, 114. 
Les EcureuiU, 51 

Newcastle,! 

Toronto 

Toronto 

Tad<iusac, 114 

Les Plaines, 51, 

St. (Jeorge, 'M 

Gnivenhurst, 27 

Renfrew, 47 

Levis, 1. 

Sydney, 121 

Shelburne, 118 



PetiU-ixliac, 10 

Cascunipeque, 82. 
Lewisville, 12. 

Moncton, 9 

Park Hill,l 

Coaticook. 2. 
See Bovnton. 
Parkhiil, I. 

Betlianv. 35 

Yale, \-1n •••.... 

River Philip, 9. 
Gravenhurst, 27. 
West field, 72. 
LinK'house, 1. 

Napanee, 1 

West Kiver. 11